from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A ravine.
- n. Formerly an allowance of two pounds in every three hundredweight after the tare and tret are subtracted; now used only in a general sense, of small deductions from the original weight.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A cleft in a hill; a ravine; a narrow valley.
- n. A sluice used in returning water to a channel after depositing its sediment on the flooded land.
- n. An allowance in weighing. See cloff.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A narrow valley; a cleft in a hillside; a ravine, glen, or gorge.
- n. A cliff; a rocky precipice.
- n. The cleft or fork of a tree.
- n. A wood.
- n. A sluice; especially, a sluice for letting off water gently, as in the agricultural operation of improving soils by flooding them with muddy water. Also clow.
- n. A large vessel of coarse earthenware.
- n. See cloff.
And, you know, I think there's some concern that, you know, that Microsoft -- from the government that Microsoft could kind of clough that up if they insist on trying to make everything work with Windows.
#67 POSTED BY jeffrey clough, Apr 28th, 2008 7: 29 pm wrap it up
#160 POSTED BY jeffrey clough, May 10th, 2008 9: 34 am excellent prize
Layout made and coded by Stephanie. (c) i need to go toilet, fast mm so bored. i got sore throat and it HAS evolved into full blown phlegmy clough. bleah
Passing through Nockcliffe plantation, a half-mile of woodland that straggled along the steep sides of a clough, a drop of rain fell between the branches and coursed down her cheek -- a cheek fevered from want of tears, and flaming with a sense of shame.
Southern dene or Lancashire clough or Devon cleave,
A solitary figure had climbed up out of the ravine and stood against the sun on the clough-top.
He strained his eyes to catch another glimpse of the mounted figures when they came up out of hollows to the clough-tops, but the lacy veils of evening were drawing closer, and he looked in vain.
So he kissed the youngling, and rode away south across the stream and over the other side of the clough.
Steelhead spake no more of his folk and the old days, but about the fowl and fish and other wild things that haunted that clough, and of shooting in the bow and so forth.