- n. Plural form of kite.
“I took out two more kites from the trunk, for every child to have his own.”
“The entire group of birds we call kites in North America is a collection of odds and ends that just don't fit well anywhere else.”
“Communication with other inmates is conducted through "kites" - notes on string flung from one cell to another, or via air vents.”
“Not at all, not at all," the leader responded politely; "but for luggin 'kites round these quarters an' causin 'all this unseemly disturbance.”
“He says countless messages -- what inmates call kites -- are passed to the outside.”
“They are much amused by a kind of contest with kites, which is carried on in the following manner.”
“The ground chosen for the trial of the kites was a high, downy table-land, with a fine flat surface.”
“In spite of Pelican Bay's harsh conditions, authorities allege Castellanos continued to command gang members on the street through edicts smuggled out of prison on tiny scraps of paper known as "kites.”
“She was pleased to learn that she was able to burn the most calories by flying kites, which is one of her hobbies.”
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