from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of put.
- n. The action of the verb to put.
- v. Present participle of putt.
- n. The action of the verb to putt.
- n. A variety of golf in which balls are tapped into holes over short distances using a putter.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The throwing of a heavy stone, shot, etc., with the hand raised or extended from the shoulder; -- originally, a Scottish game.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. hitting a golf ball that is on the green using a putter
But isn't "risk off" the same thing as selling out of your positions or putting on shorts, and doesn't the phrase "putting risk back on" really mean "buying" or getting back in the market?
A key part of Mr. Cook's creative process is what he called "putting my mind in neutral," which he achieves by playing the piano up to an hour a day.
That's what I call putting the fun and funda back in fundamentalism.
The way we were painting--ignoring the little and sometimes big chips that remain--is what I call putting a bandage over things or finding a temporary solution to a bigger concern.
Now, stop sliding is what you call putting the best face on bad news.
“That is what they call putting a stop on the instrument,” he remarked, by way of explanation.
"That's what we call putting two and two together," said the Parson.
That's what I call putting the face of a joke upon the body of a truth.
Being one who can idle with no grace whatever she was engaged in what she called putting the place to rights.
"Is that what they call putting into words things that can't be put in words?"
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