Definitions

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • An obsolete form of poach.
  • n. A Middle English form of poke, pouch.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • A buon intenditor poche parole. gribouillé par outre mesure le étiquettes: ma petite moi-même, musique, photo piquée ronrons:

    Luna di città di novembre

  • Italiano · Il disastro del volo AF 447: dolore e sensazionalismo, poche informazioni e possibili cause

    Global Voices in English » Air Bus AF 447: Sorrow, lack of information and sensationalism

  • Hungry for the same harmony here at home, I began to fill my pockets with the cones until Christiane offered the empty poche* of her backpack.

    French Word-A-Day:

  • Many of his best films are concerned with youth, from Les Mistons (The Brats) (1957), with its gang of kids persecuting and adoring an older girl in the neighbourhood, to the charm and sympathetic comedy of the schoolchildren in L'Argent de poche (Small Change) (1976).

    Truffaut: growing backwards into childhood

  • And, with first class tickets en poche , a cozy apartment in Paris to return to and a Pulitzer Prize-winning husband to bounce ideas off at the end of each day, Ina Caro can be forgiven for following suit.

    Sentimental Journeys

  • “A buon intenditor poche parole, as the Italians say,” he continued.

    Crossed

  • Pingback: Global Voices in Italiano » Il disastro del volo AF 447: dolore e sensazionalismo, poche informazioni e possibili cause

    Global Voices in English » Brazil: When climate change meets cyber-activism

  • A buon intenditor poche parole. gribouillé par outre mesure le ronrons étiquettes: ma petite moi-même, musique, photo piquée

    Archive 2009-11-01

  • I highly recommend Francois Truffaut's Pocket Money (L'argent de poche, called Small Change in English), which I saw this week, for a fascinating glimpse into daily life in France and the life of children anywhere.

    Francois Truffaut's Pocket Money

  • Between 1940 and 1942 she lived in occupied Paris where she worked in constant danger, producing a series of small pieces, which she named “sculpture de poche” (pocket sculpture).

    Chana Orloff.

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