from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Having a name.
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of name.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. given or having a specified name. Contrasted to
- adj. bearing the author's name. Opposite of
Sorry, no etymologies found.
In 2002, he and his son Quincy Steele introduced another label named Writer's Block.
Other releases of note: the debut from The Mynabirds, featuring Laura Burhenn (formerly of locals Georgie James); "Fearless Love" by Melissa Etheridge; some wonderful vintage indie-pop from the Lodger on Slumberland Records; and excellent get-the-point garage rock from Unnatural Helpers on Hardly Art. (The label named after a lyric from the best Thermals song, of course.)
Phil Jimenez introduced a love interest for Wonder Woman during his run on the title named Trevor Barnes.
Did you know that there's a phrase named after you called 'The Zach Braff Effect', making unknown bands a hit by putting them on a soundtrack?
Sir George, within the term named, had returned to
That's basically the best way I can describe "Broderism" -- a term named after the David "Dean Of Fancy Pants" Broder, who will probably be canonized in some ritual at one of the next No Labels public events.
"Pareto optimality," a term named after the Italian economist Vilfredo Pareto (1848 – 1923), is defined as an allocation of economic resources that produces the greatest good.
S: He it is Who created you from clay, then He decreed a term; and there is a term named with Him; still you doubt.
Xbox360Leaker depict pictures of a title named Project Berkley II, accompanied by news that Shenmue hero Ryo Hazuki's headshot appears in the user's Xbox 360 game library.
For example, you can create a label named "Friends".
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