from The Century Dictionary.
- noun A garden.
- noun An older spelling of
- noun A simplified spelling of
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- verb See
- noun obsolete Garden.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
To these may be further added the Scandinavian 'gard', **
Will they bring hurleys? so, eh, who's gonna "gard" the gards!
'gard', a place inclosed, as a court, or a country seat, and the Persian
'gard', I'd think that is the correct pronunciation.
Sdnous lkie smoe lgnisiuctis gard sdnetut has jsut been hdnaed a gaert tihses tpioc. ceehiro.
It would be cool if he was flanked by a cadre of female bodyguards in mock cop gard and big sunglasses. linus says:
The inclusion of en travesti actors is very much in the British theatrical tradition, and reminds you of Widow Simone in "La Fille mal gard é e."
Indeed, when you watch Ashton's "La Fil le mal gard é e" or MacMillan's "Romeo and Juliet," you can see why they have concentrated on plotless ballets that evoke emotional narrative rather than tell stories.
The last two episodes are incredibly bizarre, avant gard, I might almost say Kubrickian, even.
This trend could make a sport that many people re gard as boring even more so.