from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. a serious quarrel (especially one that ends a friendship).
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a serious quarrel (especially one that ends a friendship)
- v. smash or break forcefully
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Campbell later posted on Twitter: "Match tasty in parts" and said the "so-called bust-up" was "all a bit handbags".
We talked at length about civil rights because I thought that could be one of the bust-up points.
In fairness to Reo-Coker, who was wearing the captain's armband only a couple of months after being told to find another club and a little more than a year after his training ground bust-up with Martin O'Neill, there was much to admire about his part in the build-up.
But should this prove a Democratic bust-up, the least the GOP can do is send the president a thank you.
If HSBC Holdings 'succession battle was a shambles, then UniCredit 's boardroom bust-up has been a fiasco.
Mr Cameron should avoid another coalition bust-up that ends in forced retreat.
Speculation on why the Girls Aloud singer was dropped from the US show has ranged from suggestions that programme makers feared American viewers would not understand her Geordie accent to claims of a backstage bust-up with fellow judge Paula Abdul.
The bust-up over the bill, however, has made the whole approach controversial again.
And last week there was the tunnel bust-up with Nasri after the Carling Cup defeat by City.
This is a nice summary of this week's bust-up in blogger land but I would disagree with your suggestion that bloggers should stick to reviewing mid-run shows.
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