from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To burn.
- n. Obsolete form of bran.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- v. To burn.
- n. Bran.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- An obsolete or dialectal variant of burn.
- n. An obsolete variant of bran.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a submachine gun operated by gas pressure; used by the British in World War II
Sorry, no etymologies found.
I doubt their ban on VOIP apps working over cellular data connections is just a company policy. bren
Tardy for the Party was soooo much better bren Says:
Yes | No | Report from caster troy wrote 3 years 21 weeks ago my 303 lee endfield number 1 mk 4 is one of the most kick ass acurate relieable put a smile on everytime, kick ass peace of gold walking down the trail king-shit for sure but I still need a bren gun and a colt 45. 0
Thanks bren, I have posted a question about this using the ‘feedback’ link found on my dashboard!
My most recent trip back to Srebrenica [sreb bren NEET suh], Bratunac [BRA too knots], Zvornik [ZVOR nick] and Sekovici [SHAY koh vih chee] was July 2002.
Be calm soured, scaping anguish-draughts that gripe and bren:
The Honeys killed another tank and a bren carrier, taking their first losses in the exchange.
"Tunno bren-de prin!" their escort cried above the tumult in his native tongue, a rolling, bouncing language that the Vanguardsmen jokingly referred to as "bedongadongadonga."
He laid down his bren, and fell asleep beneath it.
For this, the Germans possessed the supreme weapons in their MG 34 and 42 machine-guns—invariably known among the Allies as Span-daus—with their fabulous rate of fire drowning out the measured hammer of the British bren or the American BAR squad light machine-gun.