Back-of-the-book; denoting those stamps in a catalogue that are not used for the payment of regular postage fees, and are displayed separately in the catalogue after that listing; the division between these two groups varies with the publisher
a one-foot line in certain stanzaic forms of medieval alliterative poetry, such as Sir Gawain and the Green Knight
a short abrupt inclination (as of the head); "he gave me a short bob of acknowledgement" a small float usually made of cork; attached to a fishing line a hanging weight, especially a metal ball on a string a hair style for women and children; a short haircut all around cut hair in the style of a bob; "Bernice bobs her hair these days!" move up and down repeatedly; "her rucksack bobbed gently on her back
A small piece of cork or light wood attached to a fishing line to show when a fish is biting; a float
When you bob your head, you move it quickly up and down once, for example when you greet someone. A hostess stood at the top of the steps and bobbed her head at each passenger. = nod Bob is also a noun. The young man smiled with a bob of his head. = nod
The ball or heavy part of a pendulum; also, the ball or weight at the end of a plumb line
If you bob somewhere, you move there quickly so that you disappear from view or come into view. She handed over a form, then bobbed down again behind a typewriter
Bits and bobs are small objects or parts of something. The microscope contains a few hundred dollars-worth of electronic bits and bobs. A shilling. Bob's your uncle! used to say that something will be easy to do. Bob and Ray Cousy Bob Dole Bob Dylan Bob Feller Bob Fosse Bob Gibson Bob Hayes Bob Hope Bob Marley Bob Mathias Bob Wills Bob
Acronym for Battle of the Bulge Officially known as the Ardennes Offensive German WWII surprise counteroffensive through the rugged, forested Ardennes region of Belium and Luxembourg in December, 1944 21C has released the following BOB-era products: a U S 4th Armored Division boxed figure, a German Elite Soldier boxed figure, and a Panzer Commander boxed figure and uniform set
At an appropriate point in the method (in most methods, a lead end, to modify the sequence of changes (in effect, to ring by a slightly different blue line) for a few changes See also single, touch and plain course
Bob is my trusty, dependable Master Series Pro Styler brush Without him I'd have to use a toothbrush
a small float usually made of cork; attached to a fishing line a hanging weight, especially a metal ball on a string a hair style for women and children; a short haircut all around cut hair in the style of a bob; "Bernice bobs her hair these days!"
make a curtsy; usually done only by girls and women; as a sign of respect; "She curtsied when she shook the Queen's hand"
The business of cheating someone, whether it's of their cash, honor, or trust Good guides in Sigil warn a cutter when someone's bobbing him Thieves boast that they "bobbed a leatherhead on the street "
(deyim) Bob's your uncle is a commonly used expression known mainly in Britain and Commonwealth countries. It is often used immediately following a set of simple instructions and roughly carries the same meaning as the phrase "and there you have it." For example, "Simply put a piece of ham between two slices of bread, and Bam! Bob’s your uncle!”
in full Robert Joseph Cousy born Aug. 9, 1928, New York, N.Y., U.S. U.S. basketball player and coach. He played collegiate ball at Holy Cross College and joined the Boston Celtics in 1950. One of the game's great ball-handling guards and playmakers, he led the NBA in assists from 1953 to 1960. He left the Celtics to coach at Boston College (1963-69), but he eventually returned to the professional game as coach of the Cincinnati Royals (1969-73)
a character in the book A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens. Bob Cratchit is a kind poor man who has to work very hard for his employer, Scrooge. He has a young son, Tiny Tim, who is very ill and cannot walk
in full Robert Joseph Dole born July 22, 1923, Russell, Kan., U.S. U.S. politician. Seriously wounded while fighting in World War II, he recovered from near-total paralysis but permanently lost the use of his right arm and hand. He returned to Kansas, earned a law degree, and held state elective office as a Republican before serving in the U.S. House of Representatives (1961-69) and the Senate (1969-96). He was the running mate of Pres. Gerald R. Ford in 1976. In 1984 Dole became Republican Party leader in the Senate, and he twice served as majority leader (1984-86, 1994-96). After clinching his party's nomination for president in 1996, he retired from the Senate to devote himself wholly to the campaign. He was defeated in the election by Democrat Bill Clinton. His wife, Elizabeth Hanford Dole born 1936 , ran unsuccessfully for the Republican nomination in 2000 but was elected to the U.S. Senate from North Carolina in 2002
a US singer and songwriter who has had a great influence on popular songwriting. His early songs in the 1960s were often protest songs on the subjects of war and the civil rights movement in the US, and they include Blowin' in the Wind, and The Times They are A-Changing' (1941- ). orig. Robert Allen Zimmerman born May 24, 1941, Duluth, Minn., U.S. U.S. singer and songwriter. He grew up in the iron-range town of Hibbing, Minn., adopted the name of the poet Dylan Thomas, and traveled to New York in search of idol Woody Guthrie. In the early 1960s he performed professionally in Greenwich Village coffeehouses and released albums that made him the darling of critics and folk music devotees. "Blowin' in the Wind" and "The Times They Are a-Changin'" became anthems of the civil rights movement. In 1965 he adopted electrically amplified instruments and the rhythms of rock and roll in a major departure. The landmark albums Highway 61 Revisited (1965) and Blonde on Blonde (1966) established him as a leading figure in rock music, and his lyrics, influenced partly by the Beat movement, brought poetic complexity to pop music. After a motorcycle accident in 1966, he underwent another musical turnabout and released several albums (notably Nashville Skyline, 1969) characterized by country music elements and a muted, reflective tone. Among the most praised of his many later albums are Blood on the Tracks (1975), Time Out of Mind (1997) and Love and Theft (2001). He is perhaps the most admired and influential American songwriter of his time
orig. Robert William Andrew Feller born Nov. 3, 1918, Van Meter, Iowa, U.S U.S. baseball pitcher. Feller played for the Cleveland Indians from 1936 to 1956, frequently leading the American League in strikeouts and games won, earning the nickname "Rapid Robert" for his fastball. He was the first 20th-century pitcher to pitch three no-hit games (1940, 1946, 1951), and his record of 348 season strikeouts (1946) stood for 19 years. He ended his career with the outstanding win-loss record of 266-162
orig. Robert Louis Fosse born June 23, 1927, Chicago, Ill., U.S. died Sept. 23, 1987, Washington, D.C. U.S. theatre and film choreographer and director. Born into a vaudeville family, Fosse began dancing professionally at age
He won his first Tony Award for choreographing the Broadway musical The Pajama Game (1954) and went on to win six more Tonys for his choreography, which was known for its sensuality, precision, and jazz sensibility. His later hit shows included Damn Yankees (1955) and Sweet Charity (1966) both starring his wife, Gwen Verdon (1925 2000) as well as Pippin (1973) and Dancin' (1978). He directed the film musical Cabaret (1972, Academy Award); his film All That Jazz (1979) was a thinly disguised autobiography
orig. Pack Robert Gibson born Nov. 9, 1935, Omaha, Neb., U.S. U.S. baseball pitcher. Gibson was an outstanding high-school baseball and basketball player. As a right-handed pitcher for the St. Louis Cardinals (1961-75) who was at his best in crucial games, Gibson won seven of the nine World Series games in which he pitched. In 1968 he started 34 games, completed 28, and had an earned run average of 1.12. He pitched quickly, and his best pitches were a fastball and a slider. During his career he had 3,117 strikeouts, making him the first pitcher to accumulate more than 3,000 since Walter Johnson in the 1920s
in full Robert Lee Hayes born Dec. 20, 1942, Jacksonville, Fla., U.S. died Sept. 18, 2002, Jacksonville U.S. sprinter and football player. He was a star sprinter and running back for Florida A&M University. In 1963 he set a world record (9.1 seconds) in the 100-yard dash that stood for 11 years. At the 1964 Olympic Games in Tokyo he won gold medals in the 100-m event and the 4 100-m relay; his remarkable performance in the latter event his relay split was 8.6 seconds helped earn him the unofficial title "World's Fastest Human." He later joined the Dallas Cowboys football team of the NFL as a wide receiver (1965-76) and kick returner and was a member of the 1972 team that won the Super Bowl
orig. Leslie Townes Hope born May 29, 1903, Eltham, Eng. died July 27, 2003, Toluca Lake, Calif., U.S. British-born U.S. actor. His family immigrated to Ohio when he was four years old. He created a song-and-comedy vaudeville act and in 1933 won his first substantial role in a musical, Roberta. Success in radio led to his first film, The Big Broadcast of 1938, in which he sang his theme song, "Thanks for the Memory." He hosted the highly rated Bob Hope Show (1938-50) on radio and later hosted and appeared in numerous popular television specials. He costarred with Bing Crosby and Dorothy Lamour in seven popular "Road" pictures, beginning with The Road to Singapore (1940), and won fans in The Paleface (1948), My Favorite Spy (1951), and The Seven Little Foys (1955). For more than 40 years he performed with his variety show for U.S. troops overseas
Marley's music, an amalgamation of American, African, and Jamaican styles, reflected his Rastafarian beliefs in universal peace, love, equality, and hope and of unification and empowerment for blacks. Since his death he has attained near-legendary stature. His wife, Rita, and son Ziggy also recorded successfully
a Jamaican singer and songwriter who, with his group The Wailers, helped to make reggae music popular. He was a rastafarian, and wore his hair in dreadlocks. His songs, which include No Woman, No Cry and Redemption Song, often have a political message (1945-81). orig. Robert Nesta Marley born Feb. 6, 1945, Nine Miles, St. Ann, Jam. died May 11, 1981, Miami, Fla., U.S. Jamaican singer and songwriter. Raised in the Kingston slum known as Trenchtown, Marley apprenticed himself to a welder. In the early 1960s he formed the Wailers with Peter Tosh, Bunny Livingston (later called Bunny Wailer), and others. In the 1970s they became the first international reggae stars with releases such as Catch a Fire (1973), Exodus (1977), and Uprising (1980). He died of cancer at age
in full Robert Bruce Mathias born Nov. 17, 1930, Tulare, Calif., U.S. U.S. decathlete. He suffered from anemia as a child and turned to athletics to gain strength. In 1948, at age 17, he won a gold medal in the Olympic decathlon, becoming the youngest gold medalist ever to win an Olympic track-and-field event. He won a second decathlon gold medal in 1952; that same year he played fullback on Stanford University's gridiron football team at the Rose Bowl. He won all 11 decathlon competitions he entered in his career. He later served in the U.S. House of Representatives
orig. James Robert Wills born March 6, 1905, near Kosse, Texas, U.S. died May 13, 1975, Fort Worth, Texas U.S. country music fiddler, singer, and songwriter. Wills learned fiddle from his father. In Tulsa, Okla., in 1934 he formed the Texas Playboys; their radio performances made him a star in the Southwest, and in 1942 the group moved to California, performing in dance halls and films. They pioneered the "western swing" genre, which blended traditional hoedown fiddling with big-band swing and blues. Wills's best-known compositions include "San Antonio Rose" and "Panhandle Rag
in full Robert Brackett Elliott and Raymond Walter Goulding born March 26, 1923, Boston, Mass., U.S.(born March 20, 1922, Lowell, Mass. died March 24, 1990, Manhasset, N.Y.) U.S. comedy team. They met while working at a Boston radio station and soon established their comic style in a program of parodies and satire (1946-51). The Bob and Ray Show was nationally syndicated (1951-53), and their comedy sketches were popular in the 1950s and '60s on several networks. They also performed in the theatre and starred in the Broadway show The Two and Only (1970)
a method of reading putts where the putter is hung from the fingers (like a surveyor's plumb line) in front of one's visual field to create a vertical reference Example: "Plumb bobbing is a difficult skill to acquire and is preferred by many players due to the 'feel' that it provides "
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