- n. A felt-tip pen.
- v. To write with a felt-tip pen.
“Twenty-five years ago, a woman told her husband and general practitioner that she accidentally swallowed a felt-tip pen.”
“The woman says she remembers standing on a set of stairs, using a hand mirror and the felt-tip pen to investigate a lump on her tonsil.”
“Last month, Mr. Najib acknowledged that a clumsy attempt to censor an article about political protests in the Economist magazine with black felt-tip pen "made more news than the actual story.”
“He said he was a reporter, as if that made a difference, but finally he gave up and just took out a pad of paper and a felt-tip pen and the waitress went away.”
“We're not playing fairies with felt-tip pens; we're an innovative people with great ideas.”
“The cheap one I have is the size of a large felt-tip pen; maybe your guy carries one around just cuz he thinks they are cool.”
“Mills doesn't iron out the hipster-auteur quirks here – a subtitled dog, freeform photomontages, felt-tip illustrations – but he puts them to the service of an authentic drama.”
“On The Hotel, the British public aren't poked or mocked and all behave beautifully, give or take the odd het-up bridezilla, or tortured teen refusing to enjoy Torquay even ironically, or occasional meltdowns over double-booked rooms Mark and Alison don't hold with this fancy notion of computer bookings when a felt-tip and correction fluid will do.”
“It's a relatively elaborate system that will appeal most to those whose idea of a pleasant Sundayafternoon involves colour-coding their to-do lists with felt-tip pens.”
“I was packing a big hat, a latte to go, a memo pad and a felt-tip pen.”
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