Courtesy of the Print Collection, Lewis Walpole Library, Yale University
3-foot blue canisters of nitro
along a conveyor belt, slow fish
speaking the language of silence.
397Four young ladies in pleated gowns and hats bowl outside a country inn, one just releasing the ball at a set of ninepins. At the other end of the alley, a little girl is ready to set up more pins. Two young ladies stand together on the left beyond the bowler, one offering the other a bowl of snacks. In the center background, another lady leans over a table with wine bottle and glass and blows the foam off a large cannister(?) of beer she holds in her hands. A spaniel watches the bowling from beneath the table. On a large tree in the background, a tally board, halved by a chalk line, shows the marks of two teams. A ball, a tipped pin, and a clay pipe with broken stem lie in the foreground. Surviving impressions includes the date "2 Feb 1779."
From the Original Picture by John Collett in the possession of Carington Bowles. Printed for & Sold by Carington Bowles, at his Map & Print Warehouse, No. 69 in St. Pauls Church Yard, London. Publish'd as the Act directs (erased)
33x 25 cm.
Yale Center for British Art (no date, B1970.3.773)
13.7 x 11 cm.
Lewis Walpole Library (numbered 290, no date, 722.214.171.124)
The container was labeled "baby food," but authorities say security personnel became suspicious when the woman who owned the suitcase claimed the canister held pickles.
A fire department bomb squad removed the item from the airport and detonated it, discovering the mangoes.
The heart that spanielled me at heels.
For the first time, the story of this revolutionary line of clothing is being told. The concept of Pleats Please Issey Miyake is explored through a vast array of texts and images, tracing its journey from inception, through material development, to its public reception. The explanation of its evolution also includes, also for the first time, a section not only revealing the creation of the original thread — but also the pleating process!
OPINIONTwo Cheers for Web U!
By A. J. JACOBS
Take away the dorm rooms, the classroom banter, the brown-nosing, the keg parties and the tuition, and is it still college?
a narrow fold in a piece of cloth made by pressing or sewing two parts of the cloth together
a pleated skirt
verb [I or T]
to roll a ball along a smooth grass or artificial surface during a game
a large ball used in the game of bowls
noun [U] (UK ALSO tenpin bowling)
a game played inside, in which you roll a heavy ball down a track to try to knock down a group of pins (= tall, thin wooden objects)
a metal, usually cylindrical, container for gases or dry things:
The police fired tear gas canisters into the crowd.
- Any of several breeds of small-sized to medium-sized dogs, usually having drooping ears, short legs, and a wavy, silky coat.
- A docile or servile person.
[Middle English spainol, from Old French espaignol, Spaniard, Spanish dog, from Vulgar Latin *Hispāniōlus, Spanish, from Hispānia, Spain.]
Definition of brown-nose
Full of or exhibiting servile compliance; fawning.
[Middle English, from Latin obsequiōsus, from obsequium, compliance, from obsequī, to comply : ob-, to; see ob– + sequī, to follow.]obsequiously ob·se'qui·ous·ly adv.
obsequiousness ob·se'qui·ous·ness n.