from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- v. Past participle of steal.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Past participle of steal
- adj. That has been stolen.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- p. p. of steal.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Obtained or acquired by stealth or theft: as, stolen goods.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
And she's stolen a necklace of mine -- yes, Mr. Grieve, _stolen_ it.
The _fibres_ of muscles exist previously in full perfection, in the bread we eat; and when you make little round pills of the crumbs at your side, it is composed of fibres stolen from your muscles which enable the particles to stick together; and I say _stolen from your muscles_, because they are the _gluten_ which you ought to have eaten.
Six months after defeating Ric Flair in a technical classic to win the WWE Championship, Bret Hart had the title stolen from him by Yokozuna.
That was the point of having a word stolen from the gods.
LIBERAL is another term stolen by infidels ashamed of their own name.
He says museums should be allowed to keep most items that left Egypt before its independence in 1952, but he's not sure there should be any statute of limitations for what he calls stolen masterpieces.
Something took me to a shack near that swamp, and an old woman named Lacey, name stolen from the lace-like edges of the white balls of light.
And it's what they call the stolen election of 1876.
"Mathematicians may also note that 2007 was the second time that Gordon had a title stolen from him by the Chase (in 2004, he would have won by 47 points under the old system, as opposed to Kurt Busch winning by 8)."
Mathematicians may also note that 2007 was the second time that Gordon had a title stolen from him by the Chase (in 2004, he would have won by 47 points under the old system, as opposed to Kurt Busch winning by 8).
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