Kine pl. means: of Cow
Kine pl. means: of Cow
Kine (pl.) means: of Cow
More meanings / definitions of Kine or words, sentences containing Kine?
Kine (pl. ): of Cow
Kee (n. pl.): See Kie, Ky, and Kine.
Ky (n. pl.): Kine.
Kie (n. pl.): Kine; cows.
Kine (n. pl.): Cows.
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Words, slangs, sentences and phrases similar to Kine
english (why is ... so hard?) means: (ed: This is a list of some of the peculiarites of the English language. We'd appreciate any additions people can provide, or anything in a similar vein! Knowing how strange English is we'll probably end up with a separate page of 'oddities':) We must polish the Polish furniture. He could lead if he would get the lead out. The farm was used to produce produce. The dump was so full that it had to refuse more refuse. The soldier decided to desert in the desert. This was a good time to present the present. A bass was painted on the head of the bass drum. When shot at, the dove dove into the bushes. I did not object to the object. The insurance was invalid for the invalid. The bandage was wound around the wound. There was a row among the oarsmen about how to row. They were too close to the door to close it. They sent a sewer down to stitch the tear in the sewer line. To help with planting, the farmer taught his sow to sow. The wind was too strong to wind the sail. After a number of injections my jaw got number. Upon seeing the tear in my clothes I shed a tear. I had to subject the subject to a series of tests. The singer had to record the record. Will you be able to live through a live concert? Another list of similar words highlighting the problems people have using English: We'll begin with a box, and the plural is boxes, But the plural of ox should be oxen, not oxes. Then one fowl is goose, but two are called geese, Yet the plural of moose should never be meese. You may find a lone mouse or a whole lot of mice, But the plural of house is houses, not hice. If the plural of man is always called men, Why shouldn't the plural of pan be called pen? The cow in the plural may be cows or kine, But the plural of vow is vows, not vine. And I speak of a foot, and you show me your feet, But I give you a boot ... would a pair be called beet? If one is a tooth and the whole set are teeth, Why shouldn't the plural of booth be called beeth? If the singular is this and the plural is these, Should the plural of kiss be nicknamed kese? Then one may be that, and three may be those, Yet the plural of hat would never be hose. We speak of a brother, and also of brethren, But though we say mother, we never say methren. The masculine pronouns are he, his and him, But imagine the feminine she, shis and shim! So our English, I think you'll all agree, Is the trickiest language you ever did see. More on The English Language: Let's face it - English is a crazy language. There is no egg in eggplant nor ham in hamburger; neither apple nor pine in pineapple. English muffins weren't invented in England or French fries in France. Sweetmeats are candies while sweetbreads, which aren't sweet, are meat. We take English for granted. But if we explore its paradoxes, we find that quicksand can work slowly, boxing rings are square and a guinea pig is neither from Guinea nor is it a pig. And why is it that writers write but fingers don't fing, grocers don't groce and hammers don't ham? If the plural of tooth is teeth, why isn't the plural of booth beeth? One goose, 2 geese. So one moose, 2 meese? One index, 2 indices? Doesn't it seem crazy that you can make amends but not one amend? If you have a bunch of odds and ends and get rid of all but one of them, what do you call it? If teachers taught, why didn't preachers praught? If a vegetarian eats vegetables, what does a humanitarian eat? Sometimes I think all the English speakers should be committed to an asylum for the verbally insane. In what language do people recite at a play and play at a recital? Ship by truck and send cargo by ship? Have noses that run and feet that smell? How can a slim chance and a fat chance be the same, while a wise man and a wise guy are opposites? You have to marvel at the unique lunacy of a language in which your house can burn up as it burns down, in which you fill in a form by filling it out and in which an alarm goes off by going on. English was invented by people, not computers, and it reflects the creativity of the human race (which, of course, isn't a race at all). That is why, when the stars are out, they are visible, but when the lights are out, they are invisible. Can you spell Potato: If GH can stand for P as in Hiccough If OUGH stands for O as in Dough If PHTH stands for T as in Phthisis If EIGH stands for A as in Neighbour If TTE stands for T as in Gazette If EAU stands for O as in Plateau Then the right way to spell POTATO should be: GHOUGHPHTHEIGHTTEEAU The 'word' g-h-o-t-i can be pronounced in either of two ways--either: (1) : "gh" as in tough, "o" as in women, "ti" as in action; or (2) (that is, completely silently): "gh" as in weigh, "o" as in famous, "t" as in filet, "i" as in friend.(ed: this does spell fish - doesn't it?) All these examples of 'English' oddities are wonderful - please keep sending them in!!
JOHNNY COTTON means: Johnny Cotton is London Cockney rhyming slang for rotten.
SNAP means: Snap is British slang for a snack.Snap is British slang for a packed lunch.Snap is British slang for a glass ampoule of amyl nitrateSnap is American slang for an easy task or soft option.
stowed out means: Adj. Crowded, packed out, full to capacity. [Mainly Scottish use]
sugar! means: Exclam. A euphemism for 'shit!'.
greenback means: A dollar. He opened his wallet and I saw a thick bundle of greenbacks in it.
CAMBODIAN RED means: marijuana from Cambodia
road hog means: Someone who takes up to much of the road. There were a bunch of roaches in his ashtray.
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