(1) A patient presented at the Department of Orthodontics, Medunsa Dental Hospital, complaining of "crooked teeth".
(2) And, I would say the co-founder would be crooked Hillary Clinton.” Facebook Twitter Pinterest Trump doubles down on his Isis comments, saying that Hillary Clinton is the group’s MVP On Thursday, Clinton attacked Trump for the remarks on Twitter.
(3) Subjects were examined for somatic symptoms in accordance with Crooks' index of hyperthyroidism.
(4) Facebook Twitter Pinterest Toby Jones and Mackenzie Crook in Detectorists.
(5) I have these words for the authorities: [it is a] creepy, crooked, evil way."
(6) Reinforced polyethylene or polyurethane catheters in the shape of a "Shepherd Crook" have led to improve selective and superselective catheterization of visceral arteries.
(7) The restenosis rate was 18% in the shepherd's crook group and 21% in the control group; repeat PTCA (14% v 15%) and bypass surgery (2% v 6%) rates were also similar in both groups.
(8) Julia Donaldson will be showcasing her latest book The Flying Bath as part of the children's programme, as the actor Mackenzie Crook launches his new title The Lost Journals of Benjamin Tooth, Frank Cottrell Boyce returns to Chitty Chitty Bang Bang, and Rosen celebrates 25 years of We're Going on a Bear Hunt.
(9) He is less concerned with the legal debate than he is with the fact that western firms are being fleeced by shadowy cyber-crooks half a world away.
(10) The spear-phishing tricks we saw the Chinese secret police using against the Dalai Lama in 2008 were being used by Russian crooks to steal money from US companies by 2010.
(11) Some of them may feel favourable towards what they're doing, but many of them are able to hear their inner Jiminy Cricket over the voices of their leaders and crooked politicians – and of the people whose intimate communication they're tapping.
(12) For analysis of the cytokeratin (CK) of Crooke's cells, 28 post-mortem pituitary glands with unequivocal Crooke's hyaline change were investigated immunohistochemically using monoclonal antibodies for CK subfamilies.
(13) We drove north from Salima, past Nkhotakota, looking out for the crooked painted sign, but it had disappeared.
(14) Various locations, Chicago, opens 3 October New Objectivity: Modern German Art in the Weimar Republic, 1919–1933 It’s 1920: the German Empire has crumbled, and Berlin is a city of cripples and crooks, communists and cabaret stars.
(15) Clinical assessment (using the Crooks-Wayne index) was combined with the measurement of free thyroxine and triiodothyronine indices (FT4I and FT3I) and the assessment of two tissue markers of thyroid hormone action--sex-hormone-binding globulin (SHBG) levels and the thyrotrophin responses to TRH.
(16) The zones were perpendicular to the long axes of the crooked floccular folia, forming the crooked zones.
(17) 'During the war, my grandparents were often uprooted - they moved in and out of London, and even came over here to America - but their Steinway always went with them and had to be squeezed up crooked staircases wherever they lodged.
(18) • The trip was provided by Crooked Trails (+1 206 383 9828, crookedtrails.org ), which works to help indigenous and rural communities worldwide benefit from tourism.
(19) about some property crook he'd first exposed in 1969 but who wasn't finally convicted until five or six years ago.
(20) Meanwhile in September 2014 we told how Barclays “has been accused by victims of fraud of loose security procedures which have enabled international crooks to open accounts with foreign passports and then use them to fleece individuals online”.Victims who have contacted Money this week include: • A judge and his wife living in the north of England who have lost £5,040.
(v. t.) To cover.
(superl.) Turned to one side; twisted; distorted; as, a wry mouth.
(superl.) Hence, deviating from the right direction; misdirected; out of place; as, wry words.
(superl.) Wrested; perverted.
(v. i.) To twist; to writhe; to bend or wind.
(v. i.) To deviate from the right way; to go away or astray; to turn side; to swerve.
(a.) To twist; to distort; to writhe; to wrest; to vex.
(1) When I commiserate about the overnight flight that brought them here, Linney gives a wry grimace.
(2) The image was widely shared online and taken as a wry comment on pictures of Donald Trump’s all-male Oval Office team.
(3) Putin could have been forgiven for allowing himself a wry grin, as another court comprehensively trashed Berezovsky's reputation.
(4) No wry observations or whoops-a-daisy trombones to subvert the conceit for period lolz.
(5) She frequently talks about herself as an object of wry or amused discovery.
(6) It was described as the "Twitter revolution" , but almost a year on from Iran's disputed presidential elections, during which the use of social media by the opposition movement made headlines around the world, such claims prompt wry smiles from seasoned observers.
(7) Enigmatic and elusive, they may have named themselves after the US video director because they enjoy his work, or it may be a wry comment on something or other.
(8) Franzen did seem to have a certain sense of humour about himself, and in person has a wry, awkward charm.
(9) Coal plants are the most polluting of all power stations and the World Resources Institute (WRI) identified 1,200 coal plants in planning across 59 countries, with about three-quarters in China and India.
(10) The cover art for the Cranberries' Bury the Hatchet (1999) was an evocation of paranoia – a giant eye bearing down on a crouching figure – that did neither band nor artist many favours; his image for Muse's Black Holes and Revelations (2006) amounted to a thin revival of his work for the Floyd that, if you were being generous, suggested a wry comment on that band's unconvincing attempts to revive the excesses of 1970s progressive rock.
(11) He was a nice man, unpretentious and with a wry manner.
(12) The secretary of state also made a wry comparison between the bipartisan co-operation underpinning the new Afghan government and the polarised state of American domestic politics.
(13) But he is courteous, wry, insightful and very much on the left of his party.
(14) "I think I know what's to come," Chua says with a wry smile.
(15) "I don't think that Plaid Cymru can overturn world capitalism," she says, with a wry smile.
(16) "They were very happy," Wazir recalls with a wry smile.
(17) We are seeing a shift in the expansion of tree cover loss to a second tier of smaller countries that traditionally get much less attention from environmental groups.” He added: “These countries are recovering from years of civil conflicts that have made them off limits to investors who are now looking for opportunities – it is a new frontier of investments.” The WRI analysis suggests that a rapidly growing palm oil industry is one of the biggest contributors to the change.
(18) Guy Shrubsole, at Friends of the Earth, said of the WRI report: "This is a scary number of coal-fired plants being planned.
(19) The WRI report also found that, after a slight dip during the economic troubles of 2008, the global coal trade has rebounded and rose by 13% in 2010.
(20) But he is far from being a show-off: 'In fact, he comes over as a modest individual with a wry sense of humour', says a colleague.