- adj. the ordinal number of one hundred fifty in counting order
“Which is a damn shame, as we get tired with the process after about the hundred-and-fiftieth kid at our door.”
“Shortly after I came to Durham, my father sent me a paper celebrating either their hundredth or hundred-and-fiftieth birthday — I've forgotten which.”
“A countryman came out of an inn with a mug of drink for the singer, who checked his song at about the hundred-and-fiftieth stanza, to take the mug with a "Thank ye, mate," and hand it to his sick friend.”
“Sir, -- Although in my hundred-and-fiftieth year I can still recollect my school days with crystal clearness, and it pains me to find a lot of young Etonians claiming to have had dealings with the original Jobey.”
“Guy was a vastly miserable man by the time the last guest had bidden him good-night, and he had heard for the hundred-and-fiftieth time what a delightful evening it had been.”
“It dawns upon him, that she is by all odds the prettiest girl in the house, and that slowly but surely, for the hundred-and-fiftieth time in his life, he is falling in love.”
“He invited the writer to address the group on "study day," an annual springtime gathering of Eliot aficionados, which this year was to celebrate the hundred-and-fiftieth anniversary of the publication of "The Mill on the Floss.”
“A small gathering at the JujoMukti Tea Lounge, in the East Village, marks the hundred-and-fiftieth anniversary of the birth of the major Bengali poet and writer, who, among his many accomplishments, was the first Asian to be awarded a Nobel Prize.”
“As part of the Next Wave Festival, the Brooklyn Academy of Music, which is celebrating its hundred-and-fiftieth anniversary, presents this multimedia work.”
“Chekhov, in honor of the hundred-and-fiftieth anniversary of his birth.”
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