- n. A telephone call.
“So in the days when there WERE jobs, you could not even make a phonecall from a JobCentre.”
“Then a few weeks later the landlord got a phonecall from a rather worried American who had stayed there just before the ghost went missing, wanting to know if they'd noticed anything missing.”
“Opponents of the new law point out that it costs 27,000 pounds a year to keep a mugger in jail, and a stolen cellphone can be deactivated for the price of a 10p phonecall from a callbox.”
“My world caved in with one short, incomprehensible phonecall from Mum.”
“Professor Best's introduction is interrupted by a (staged) phonecall from his mother.”
“Immediately after the Hillsborough disaster in 1989 he followed up a phonecall to Dalglish by dispatching a deputation of wreath-bearing United fans on a respect-paying mission to Merseyside.”
“I answered a phonecall a few years back, and left the shotgun I was cleaning in my den (unloaded).”
“He had probable cause — a phonecall about two men breaking in to a residence — to AT LEAST ask the man at the door for identification.”
“Randy Spence defends Mike's distinction, listing several critical forms of interaction that involve little knowledge transfer - the transmission of money across a network, the phonecall that includes a job offer.”
“A normal phonecall are not even close to this quality.”
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