(n.) A bench; a high seat, or seat of distinction or judgment; a tribunal or court.
(n.) A mound, pile, or ridge of earth, raised above the surrounding level; hence, anything shaped like a mound or ridge of earth; as, a bank of clouds; a bank of snow.
(n.) A steep acclivity, as the slope of a hill, or the side of a ravine.
(n.) The margin of a watercourse; the rising ground bordering a lake, river, or sea, or forming the edge of a cutting, or other hollow.
(n.) An elevation, or rising ground, under the sea; a shoal, shelf, or shallow; as, the banks of Newfoundland.
(n.) The face of the coal at which miners are working.
(n.) A deposit of ore or coal, worked by excavations above water level.
(n.) The ground at the top of a shaft; as, ores are brought to bank.
(v. t.) To raise a mound or dike about; to inclose, defend, or fortify with a bank; to embank.
(v. t.) To heap or pile up; as, to bank sand.
(v. t.) To pass by the banks of.
(n.) A bench, as for rowers in a galley; also, a tier of oars.
(n.) The bench or seat upon which the judges sit.
(n.) The regular term of a court of law, or the full court sitting to hear arguments upon questions of law, as distinguished from a sitting at Nisi Prius, or a court held for jury trials. See Banc.
(n.) A sort of table used by printers.
(n.) A bench, or row of keys belonging to a keyboard, as in an organ.
(n.) An establishment for the custody, loan, exchange, or issue, of money, and for facilitating the transmission of funds by drafts or bills of exchange; an institution incorporated for performing one or more of such functions, or the stockholders (or their representatives, the directors), acting in their corporate capacity.
(n.) The building or office used for banking purposes.
(n.) A fund from deposits or contributions, to be used in transacting business; a joint stock or capital.
(n.) The sum of money or the checks which the dealer or banker has as a fund, from which to draw his stakes and pay his losses.
(n.) In certain games, as dominos, a fund of pieces from which the players are allowed to draw.
(v. t.) To deposit in a bank.
(v. i.) To keep a bank; to carry on the business of a banker.
(v. i.) To deposit money in a bank; to have an account with a banker.
(1) The bank tellers who saw their positions filled by male superiors took special pleasure in going to the bank and keeping them busy.
(2) Issues such as healthcare and the NHS, food banks, energy and the general cost of living were conspicuous by their absence.
(3) At the heart of the payday loan profit bonanza is the "continuous payment authority" (CPA) agreement, which allows lenders to access customer bank accounts to retrieve funds.
(4) The new Somali government has enthusiastically embraced the new deal and created a taskforce, bringing together the government, lead donors (the US, UK, EU, Norway and Denmark), the World Bank and civil society.
(5) In documents due to be published by the bank, it will signal a need to shed costs from a business that employs 10,000 people as it scrambles to return to profit.
(6) Madrid now hopes that a growing clamour for future rescues of Europe's banks to be done directly, without money going via governments, may still allow it to avoid accepting loans that would add to an already fast-growing national debt.
(7) One would expect banks to interpret this in a common sense and straightforward way without trying to circumvent it."
(8) According to the national bank, four Russian banks were operating in Crimea as of the end of April, but only one of them, Rossiisky National Commercial Bank, was widely represented, with 116 branches in the region.
(9) The key warning from the Fed chair A summary of Bernanke's hearing Earlier... MPs in London quizzed the Bank of England on Libor.
(10) According to the OFT, banks receive up to £3.5bn a year in unauthorised overdraft fees - nearly £10m a day.
(11) The process of integrating the two banks is expected to take three years, with predictions that up to 25,000 roles could eventually be eliminated.
(12) October 23, 2013 3.55pm BST Another reason to be concerned about the global economy - Canada's central bank has slashed its economic forecasts for the US.
(13) The M&S Current Account, which has no monthly fee, is available from 15 May and is offering people the chance to bank and shop under one roof.
(14) Herman Van Rompuy, the European Council president chairing the summit, hoped to finesse an overall agreement on the banking supervisor.
(15) However, the City focused on the improvement in the fortunes of its Irish business, Ulster bank, and its new mini bad bank which led to a 1.8% rise in the shares to 368p.
(16) The central part of the system is the patient-orientated data bank.
(17) Compared to the data produced by the Lipid Research Clinics (USA), coronary risk appeared higher for all the surveyed factors in the Italian general population, and particularly in bank employees.
(18) Off The Hook has facilities of up to £30,000 from the bank, a signatory to the Project Merlin agreement.
(19) The government did not spell out the need for private holders of bank debt to take any losses – known as haircuts – under its plans but many analysts believe that this position is untenable.
(20) A DNA sequencing of 139 bp at the 3' end of these clones and a search of the data bank revealed that the sequence was identical to the parallel domain in the human H19 gene.
(1) Medicare not corporate bankroll January 6, 2016 “Medicare is not designed to be a guaranteed bankable revenue for corporations, nor is a taxpayer-funded payment like this provided to cross-subsidise other costs of doing business for pathology companies,” she said on Wednesday.
(2) When Dirk Nowitzki and the Dallas Mavericks beat the Heat in the 2011 NBA Finals , a series where James made a habit of disappearing in the fourth quarter, it somehow felt like an underdog victory (because nothing screams "true underdogs" like a Dallas-based team bankrolled by a billionaire mogul ).
(3) The move is significant because Sainsbury, a supporter of David Miliband who has bankrolled Labour with £13m in the last 10 years, is one of several big donors who have said they are not keen on continuing to back Labour with Ed in charge.
(4) Premier League finances: the full club-by-club breakdown and verdict Read more The regulations, which restrict clubs’ losses to £35m a year if bankrolled by an owner and cap the amount of new TV income permitted to be spent on players’ wages, immediately transformed clubs’ balance sheets.
(5) Years earlier, she had duped him into bankrolling her travels.
(6) Xu bankrolled Guagua's trips between China and the UK, where he was attending school at the time, as well as trips to Cuba, Argentina, Venice, Paris, and Germany, where Guagua attended the 2006 World Cup.
(7) In the last week of the campaign, people in the yes campaign have accused their opponents of being bankrolled by evangelical Christian groups in the US , a claim they deny and which, if true, would be illegal.
(8) As Ms Murdoch admitted, throughout her career she had been helped and bankrolled by her father.
(9) Woolfe was backed by many of the Faragists, including Arron Banks, the major Ukip donor who bankrolled an influential anti-EU group during the referendum.
(10) Part of el‑Shater's influence comes from his wealth, which helps to bankroll the party – giving rise to his nickname inside the movement: minister for finance.
(11) And yet Made in Dagenham (like Submarine, The King's Speech and Another Year) was bankrolled in part by the UK Film Council , which is being closed and will cease operations by April 2012.
(12) By keeping non-dom status Ashcroft avoided paying tens of millions of pounds in tax in the UK while sitting in the Lords and still bankrolling the Conservatives .
(13) The Global boss is the son of Michael Tabor, who amassed a fortune from bookmaking, horsebreeding and property, and helped bankroll the £545m double purchase of GCap Media and Chrysalis Radio that created Global's broadcasting empire.
(14) And a bank is yet to explicitly bankroll Carmichael.
(15) The UK chain generates two thirds of group profits and had been milked to bankroll international expansion, leading to shabby stores and deteriorating customer service.
(16) She has denied any involvement in the scandal, although her People’s party is accused of siphoning off state funds to bankroll its election campaign.
(17) Buoyed by the oil and gas companies and fossil-fuel-funder mega-donors that increasingly bankroll their campaigns, most prominent Republican politicians have either denied that climate change exists or refused to stake out a clear position, citing their personal lack of scientific knowledge.
(18) The City would be more circumspect about openly bankrolling the Conservatives if it thought there was a possibility that Labour might win the next election.
(19) There are widespread rumours that Yanukovych's eldest son, Oleksandr, has bankrolled anti-Kiev protests.
(20) He is also widely rumoured to have used his connections to bankroll dozens of deputies.