from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of trunk.
- n. Swimming trunks.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. trousers that end at or above the knee
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Where there are several male students already hanging out in trunks?
I remember having guns behind truck seats or in trunks of cars in school parking lots as well and as long as they were locked in the vehicles and met state laws for transportation they were fine.
Whoever said that looks don't matter has never seen an Aga, the luxury cast-iron British "cooker" with multiple ovens, or La Cornue's Chateau series, whose cast-iron and steel ranges are reminiscent of steamer trunks from the days of the Grand Tour.
We can certainly imagine appropriate topologies that preserve the few main trunks of life that have their origin in a common population.
To house these delicate, expensive shoes, Rita would collect violins to use their thin, light wood as shoe trees, and then these would be placed in trunks of Russian leather made in St. Petersburg, closed with heavy locks and lined with a rich cream velvet.
We trundle and stagger about with cabin trunks on our backs and induce hernias by lifting our Globetrotter suitcases onto aluminium racking.
State troopers are searching cars, digging in trunks, etc.
Thus for Mesk and Nick to assert that some "evolutionary" developments in the genes of Peppered Moths occurred due to predation of adult moths supposedly hiding in plain sight on newly-dark tree trunks is completely non-evidential.
He pulled his dripping trunks from the line where they had hung all through the shower, and wrung them out.
Now their main trunks are, in places, as large as my arm.
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