from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of chamber.
- n. A judge's private office.
- n. The rooms used by a barrister or to an association of barristers.
- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of chamber.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Each of the 3 main chambers is approx. 8 'x 8' and 10ft deep.
The requirement that the same thing be passed by both chambers is not met.
I think its awesome they have grass fed angus! and greenwich and chambers is walking distance. looks like they are targeting the junior college kids ….
Does this mean we will get corporate sky boxes to replace the spectator galleries in chambers?
The bunch of them sat in chambers all sour faced and with a defiant look on their faces.
This time last year, I'm surprised the Senate had enough members in chambers to vote on anything because it seemed like half of them were running for President!
D. Guttenplan writes, "If David Irving won, a British court would have lent its imprimatur to his version of events, in which the survivors of Auschwitz are branded as liars, and the suffering of the victims of the gas chambers is simply erased from the pages of history."
This brass almost always comes from a matching lot, and the chance of cases that have been previously reloaded in the batch or used in worn out chambers is next to nothing.
Completed during di Giorgio's tenure — Urbino in 1476 and Gubbio in 1483 — the studioli reflect an intense collaboration among the many scholars and artists that Federico and his brother, Ottaviano degli Ubaldini, gathered to their court. 4 Although various artists have alternately been championed as their progenitor, any definitive attribution for these chambers is highly contestable, if not somewhat beside the point.
“We have also certain chambers, which we call chambers of health, where we qualify the air as we think good and proper for the cure of divers diseases and preservation of health.
Wordnik is becoming a not-for-profit! Read our announcement here.