Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • verb Third-person singular simple present indicative form of contain.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Although the American script had been titled "Dinner for Schmucks," Roach cautioned that we shouldn't get too comfortable with it since the title contains the Yiddish word for "penis" that once got Lenny Bruce arrested.

    ‘Bruno’ Producer Hoping To Minimize Sacha Baron Cohen Lawsuits, Maximize Laughs » MTV Movies Blog

  • If the label contains any of the signal words—POISON, DANGER, WARNING, or CAUTION—you are dealing with something that must be used and disposed of with care.

    HOME COMFORTS

  • If the label contains any of the signal words—POISON, DANGER, WARNING, or CAUTION—you are dealing with something that must be used and disposed of with care.

    HOME COMFORTS

  • If the label contains any of the signal words—POISON, DANGER, WARNING, or CAUTION—you are dealing with something that must be used and disposed of with care.

    HOME COMFORTS

  • If the label contains any of the signal words—POISON, DANGER, WARNING, or CAUTION—you are dealing with something that must be used and disposed of with care.

    HOME COMFORTS

  • So if the label contains words like Harmful, Radioactive, or Fail, for example I'm going to stay away from it because I'll probably just spill it all over myself.

    This Week Has...What's the Word? Oh, Yeah--Sucked.

  • Poet Laureate ... which I always felt I should revise as I'd like this novel, once I complete it, to have a shot at selling enough copies to be an international best seller and what are the odds of that if the title contains any reference to poetry?

    Archive 2007-01-01

  • The title contains no reference to it being a Festschrift, and Professor Salvadori is in fact one of the volume's editors, so it should be considered a testament to the intellectual vibrancy of the department and to its broad range of interests, as much as it should be considered an homage to its former head of department.

    Italian Culture, edd. Ó Cuilleanáin, Salvadori & Scattergood (Four Courts Press, 2006)

  • The title contains no reference to it being a Festschrift, and Professor Salvadori is in fact one of the volume's editors, so it should be considered a testament to the intellectual vibrancy of the department and to its broad range of interests, as much as it should be considered an homage to its former head of department.

    Archive 2006-11-01

  • As the title contains very little advertising other than from the wholly captive like London Transport, we also have the pleasure of paying for this bilge.

    Anyone But Ken

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