Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • Reined in by tradition, the town is one of those bucolic oases of tranquility, the kind that outsiders call "quaint."

    Santa Clara del Cobre & Erongaricuaro

  • Reined in by tradition, the town is one of those bucolic oases of tranquility, the kind that outsiders call "quaint."

    Santa Clara del Cobre & Erongaricuaro

  • Reined in by tradition, the town is one of those bucolic oases of tranquility, the kind that outsiders call "quaint."

    Santa Clara del Cobre & Erongaricuaro

  • IRAN: Reined in by the RegimeFive months after Mahmoud Ahmadinejad's election as president of Iran, some leading figures in Tehran's "mullahcracy" who backed him as a candidate are desperately trying to rein him in.

    Periscope

  • VIEW FAVORITES yahooBuzzArticleHeadline = 'State Dept. Contractors In Iraq Are Reined In'; yahooBuzzArticleSummary = 'A new memorandum of understanding on private security contractors in Iraq, agreed to in Baghdad by Ambassador Ryan C. Crocker and Gen. David H. Petraeus, the U.S. military commander in Iraq, requires "full coordination" between military and diplomatic officials on the ground but leaves State in control of its own contractors, U.S. officials said. '

    OpEdNews - Quicklink: State Dept. Contractors In Iraq Are Reined In

  • Reined his pony round and fanned it in the bright and silent morning,

    Roosevelt in the Bad Lands

  • Reined his pony round and fanned it in the bright and silent morning,

    Songs of the Cattle Trail and Cow Camp

  • Reined sheer on their haunches are terrified steeds!

    Lords of the North

  • Reined up to a brass ring on either side of their stalls with their noses towards the doors, they were always on view from nine to ten, and would stand with their necks arched, ears pricked, and coats gleaming, wondering about things, soothed by the faint hissing of the still busy grooms, and ready to move their noses up and down the moment they saw someone enter.

    Complete Project Gutenberg John Galsworthy Works

  • Reined up to a brass ring on either side of their stalls with their noses towards the doors, they were always on view from nine to ten, and would stand with their necks arched, ears pricked, and coats gleaming, wondering about things, soothed by the faint hissing of the still busy grooms, and ready to move their noses up and down the moment they saw someone enter.

    The Patrician

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