from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. frozen

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • adj. Frozen.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

Anglo-Saxon froren, past participle. See freeze.


  • There are also records among the Mhamai House Papers at The Xavier Centre of Historical Research pertaining to the administration of the revenues by Narayan Camotim Mhamay as Rendeiro of the Condado frorn 1809 to 1818 or so, writes historian Tetonio De Souza in one of his papers.

    Crumbling village house in India and Cuncolim���s centuries old land issue

  • Ralph had made his way to the foot pavement when a watchman suddenly stepped frorn under a door and stood before him.

    Ralph Rashleigh

  • Oe showed a driver's license and Amex card in the name of Neil Stuart frorn Wilmington,

    Cat & Mouse

  • They were tossed unmercifully in the turbulent waves, and the ark was often immersed, but it held, and eventually they came to shore not far frorn Gibeil on the southern tip of the Sinai peninsula.

    Pastwatch, the Redemtion of Christopher Columbus

  • One of the ground fighters detached a sensor wand from her belt and ran it slowly frorn head to toe of the corpse.

    The City Who Fought

  • But that one you keep away frorn/he warned, indicating with a toss of his ugly head the singer, who was watching everything.


  • "Like rnaybe passing through the streets, singing lines frorn the Greek mass -"

    There Will Be Time

  • I never received any points frorn him, or acted upon any of his suggestions.

    My Memories of Eighty Years

  • If tested by the requirements of the theatre, the play is doubtless far frorn perfect, but the purity of its style and diction ensures its popularity with its author's compatriots.

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 6: Fathers of the Church-Gregory XI

  • His circle of friends frorn the beginning quite extensive; the physicians and professors of the natural sciences who frequented his father's house were themselves men of distinction.

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 5: Diocese-Fathers of Mercy


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