from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- Sanchez, Sonia Originally Wilsonia Driver. Born 1934. American poet, playwright, and African-American activist known for her use of urban speech rhythms and dialect in plays such as Malcolm/Man Don't Live Here No Mo (1972) and in poetry collections such as Homecoming (1969) and Under a Soprano Sky (1987).
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. Alternative form of Sánchez.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. Venezuelan master terrorist raised by a Marxist-Leninist father; trained and worked with many terrorist groups (born in 1949)
Sorry, no etymologies found.
According to Rich Cimini of the New York Daily News, Ryan will give Sanchez a code word before each passing play to let him know how cautious he needs to be.
I'm starting to think "Sanchez" is Spanish for "horseshoes and hand grenades."
Social networking fed the two qualities that were most undeniable in Sanchez: his ability to interact with viewers in a personal and off-the-cuff fashion and, of course, his inarguably impressive ego.
But they didn't do this because Sanchez is a Cuban-American -- they did it because he's an anti-intellectual, dim-witted buffoon.
Whenever anyone asks me what Rick Sanchez is like -- and it's a testament to the man's somewhat legendary status that I've been asked this an astonishing number of times -- I always say one thing: He's the easiest guy to work with I've ever met.
Seattle is thought to be interested in Sanchez at No. 4, and a move up to No. 3 would likely cost Washington its third-round selection this year and a first-rounder next year — and possibly more.
But Sanchez is a hot commodity, unlikely to be there when the Redskins are scheduled to be on the clock with the No. 13 overall pick in the NFL draft late Saturday afternoon.
Freddie Sanchez is not quite the player he was when he won a batting title with Pittsburgh in 2006 but is still an excellent contact hitter.
Caitlin Sanchez, 14, didn't get the fees she was due for reruns, recordings for DVDs and other Dora products and hundreds of hours of promotional work, she and her family said in a lawsuit filed against Nickelodeon and its corporate parents.
Now, Sanchez is the daughter of Mexican immigrants, and her challenger, Tran, is a Vietnamese-American.