from The Century Dictionary.
- noun In grammar, the influence or power of a word in consequence of which another word in the sentence must have a certain form, in regard to number, case, person, mode, or the like; government.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun (Gram.) See
government, n., 7.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun grammar
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
He decided to find the tuba player first and, after stopping to listen for the di - rection, he set off straight down a cobbled street.
"I'm getting a de-rection," mutters Barney, aghast at her decline.
Wen i larnt kalygrify (az a leftie) i hadda turn da paper one quatre tern to da CCW die rection – den drawer eech leter from botum of leter to top (witch was rite to leff on paper, drawring twards my hand so azknot to smeer ink)
The pictures have provoked a furious rection from Palestinians, who compared them to images of US soldiers abusing of Iraqi prisoners in Baghdad in 2004
The people who produced this will want a rection to satisfy their pleasure threshold because that's what certain parts of the media 'elite' seem to be put on this planet to do.
What would your rection have been had either one of them been arrested?
June 21, 2008 at 4:38 pm butt doan blink… teh tan gents speed orf en ebbery which die rection.
Keep in mind that comically large pants are an awfully convenient way to hide a perma-rection.
The doctor says, he longs to know how he ap-proves of the decorations of his church, and of the alterations that are made and making, by his di-rection, at the hall.
‘I re – quire, sir,’ said Hannibal, ‘two foot clear in a circ’lar di – rection, and can engage my – self toe keep within it.