from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Plural of os1.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of os.; mouths or openings, especially of the cervix.
- n. A unit of money among the Anglo-Saxons.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A money of account among the Anglo-Saxons, valued, in the Domesday Book, at twenty pence sterling.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. An Anglo-Saxon money of account.
- n. Plural of os.
- n. A margin, or border, in technical uses; specifically, in entomology, the inflexed or inferior lateral margin of the prothorax, often separated from the antepectus by a suture.
- n. The day wind which blows from the south up the valley of lake Garda, in northern Italy.
The phrase "ora d'aria" refers to the period when prison inmates are let into the yard: a blessed reprieve, which the restaurant Ora d'Aria certainly offers.
But in the higher elevations that you have around the city, there is a chance we may have what we refer to as a ora-graphic (ph) lift, which that moisture goes right up the hillsides, mountainsides, it is actually squeezed out.
The señora is threatening to go to the delegado, the town magistrate.
Since my Señora is in Mexico City taking care of the grandchildren while my daughter celebrates another wedding aniversary, I decided to go mountain biking up to the village of Rancho Viejo to have an exquisite "trucha al mojo de ajo y acuyo" with Doña Santos.
Nonne et ab ore magni illius hominis in ora omnium Christianorum diriuatum est: Ecce enim in iniquitatibus conceptus sum, et in peccatis concepit me mater mea?
"The Señora is German?" he said in Spanish to the younger one.
a Mexican señora is an idle one; nor, in such cases, can it be considered a useless one.
I learned that Lassie’s owner had said, “If the Señora is kind enough to feed our horse, she should have something beautiful to put the food in.”
She giggled behind her hand and could barely get out the words, “Oh Señora, that is the back side of a turkey and he is bending over to reach the corn on the ground.”
Thus far in our consideration of the "school of God's service", as Benedict describes monasticism, we have examined only its orientation towards the word -towards the "ora".