from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of tail.
- n. Short for tailcoat.
- n. The side of a coin that doesn't bear the picture of the head of state or similar
- n. tailings; waste
- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of tail.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. formalwear consisting of full evening dress for men
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Didn't realize that what we call the tails are getting fatter; risk coming from jumps increasing.
Anything with eyes, fins or tails is too realistic for me to swallow.
By contrast, I think Arnold's fascination of late with "the tails" is a lot more in line with what will eventually win out in the way we think about markets.
Where you hunt B-tails, is that in the dark, damp rainforrest?
Now, first of all, the concept of cutting off (and eating) mermaid tails is wildly arresting.
He called tails the next ten times in a row, and each time it came up heads.
Talking about thick tails is not the same as doomsaying.
I have a particular bent towards vocal repertoire, and I can say that men in tails and women in organza very frequently move me to laughter, desperation, shock, and enlightenment; if you're sitting around pouting that your gut remains unstruck, I rather think that's more your problem.
Although I could have gone for a full-out Buckley-ism (and a Harlem-born Black man whipping his language about like a cat-o'-nine tails is I think, a certain sweet post-passing revenge) and said ...
I wonder if the GOP wished they had a longer primary season now that tails from the Mc Crip is having a tough time!