from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Garden.
- v. See guard.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A garden.
- n. An older spelling of guard. 155
- n. A simplified spelling of guard.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
To these may be further added the Scandinavian 'gard', **
Will they bring hurleys? so, eh, who's gonna "gard" the gards!
'gard', a place inclosed, as a court, or a country seat, and the Persian
'gard', I'd think that is the correct pronunciation.
The inclusion of en travesti actors is very much in the British theatrical tradition, and reminds you of Widow Simone in "La Fille mal gard é e."
Indeed, when you watch Ashton's "La Fil le mal gard é e" or MacMillan's "Romeo and Juliet," you can see why they have concentrated on plotless ballets that evoke emotional narrative rather than tell stories.
The last two episodes are incredibly bizarre, avant gard, I might almost say Kubrickian, even.
Sdnous lkie smoe lgnisiuctis gard sdnetut has jsut been hdnaed a gaert tihses tpioc. ceehiro.
It would be cool if he was flanked by a cadre of female bodyguards in mock cop gard and big sunglasses. linus says:
This trend could make a sport that many people re gard as boring even more so.
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