American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A small oyster (Ostrea lurida) native to the Pacific coast of North America.
- After Olympia 2. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“The bat'leth has points on both ends, two points in between and a handle on the outside.”
“Karena opens it to find it is a minature bat'leth.”
“And if you look in the shadow you can see the thin line of the sword running through the first "hole" in the bat'leth.”
“Worf flung his bat'leth up in time to ward off the mace-stroke of a hulking, blue-skinned Pandrilite, then whirled and parried the sword thrust of a lightning-quick Orion.”
“No sooner had he opened the Pandrilite's throat with his bat'leth than the Orion was on the attack again.”
“Reluctant to let his enemy finish the job, he plunged the point of his bat'leth into his opponent's ribs.”
“Perhaps a visit to Chili Headquarters with a bat'leth will convince them to leave our entertainments alone.”
“Hot on the heels of the revelation that some mope was using a Klingon bat'leth to rob convenience stores in Colorado, we now find this moving short film about Klingon Night School.”
“Here's why I feel more comfortable with the idea of having a Halligan on my wall than, say, showing off a Glamdring replica or a bat'leth .”
“I'm not even sure if that's how you spell bat'leth.”
Looking for tweets for bat'leth.