from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A fur or hide.
- n. A lined cloak or its lining.
- n. A roll of parchment; a record kept on parchment.
- n. A body of water somewhere between a pond and a lake in size.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A skin or hide; a pelt.
- n. A roll of parchment; a parchment record.
- transitive v. To pelt; to knock about.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To drive forth; knock about.
- To wash into pells or pools.
- n. Askin or hide. -. Fur.
- n. A roll of parchment.
- n. An obsolete variant of peel.
- n. A hole or deep place, such as that formed under a cascade or waterfall.
I snatched up my belongings, flung them in pell-mell, jumped upon the box, snapped to the hasp, and ran off with a porter towards the train, blank despair in my heart.
"Since you asked... the American idea was born at approximately 5 p.m. on Friday, December 2, 1803, the moment Thomas Jefferson sprang the so-called pell-mell on the new British ambassador, Anthony Merry, at dinner in the White House."
More expensive schools cap their tuition at the maximum subsidized student loan rate, or the student loan rate plus the pell grant rate.
Some are better than others, some cap tuition at the maximum pell-grant, especially beauty schools.
In fact, they are increasing the number of pell grants available and actually adjusting the amount of grant money awarded to recipients to match the rate of inflation/increased expenses.
No why would they remove the pell grants for low income students?
Ayaan: Because I was triving at it and I pell op and I pleeded.
Ayaan: I was triving (driving) at it and I pell op (fell off) and I pleeded (bled)
The statues range from nine to sixty feet in height and from three to one hundred tons in weight, and are scattered around the island pell-mell.
‘Course the Passion of Christ merging went pell-Mel’d ...
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