from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Chiefly British Ironware.
- n. Chiefly British The shop or business of an ironmonger.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Tools and other hardware that can be bought in an ironmonger's shop.
- n. The trade of an ironmonger.
- n. An ironmonger's shop.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Hardware; a general name for all articles made of iron.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The trade of an ironmonger; that which ironmongers deal in.
- n. Firearms.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the merchandise that is sold in an ironmonger's shop
Sorry, no etymologies found.
In the old East Germany he made lifelong friends such as Bernd Arnold, who used his own strength and agility to climb routes free of all the ironmongery that aided Albert back home.
No doubt this is due to other pressing concerns; where this film extends itself is in the actual levels of mayhem that can be captured on camera: the amount of shattering detonations and flying ironmongery a contemporary movie can manage trounces a 25-year-old TV series.
They brought with them new ideas and technology, most importantly the notions of exclusive access to land and the concept of fixed boundaries, as well as ironmongery and guns.
About 2,300 stalls are piled high with a goods ranging from ironmongery and ceramics to wet noodles and live chickens.
Cool concrete floors, and benchtops sit alongside teak cabinetry and custom-made bronze ironmongery.
It was nothing less than a mobile woodland shop, selling food and drink, soap, vodka, ironmongery, rugs and fabrics.
"If you went about your work properly, he left you alone, but if you stepped out of line he would give you a cursing," recalls Bert Maitland, 84, who started with Souter's as a messenger boy and ended up in the ironmongery.
In one corner lay some ironmongery of dubious aspect.
Generally the practice is to have the goat tied to an immovable object fencepost, letterbox, rusty lump of ironmongery, and move it every so often to a new spot, then back again, according to grass growth.
As it greeted the world in the 19th century, phrases like “useless and monstrous,” “arrogant ironmongery,” “black factory chimney” and “disgraceful skeleton” poured forth, though none stopped it from becoming one of the most recognizable and beloved structures in the world.
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