(1) Thinking I had the dreaded Norovirus, I rushed home.
(2) We should be grateful the School Food Trust has established this now, before we end up falling down a slippery slope back towards the dreaded Turkey Twizzler that Jamie Oliver campaigned to banish," he added.
(3) So what should those who have long dreaded this moment do now?
(4) Dr Bhambra sustained the most dreadful life-changing injuries during a sustained racist attack on an innocent man, a member of a caring profession.” There was applause from the public gallery as the verdict was returned.
(5) Despite a dreadful end to last season, culminating in a 6-1 defeat at Stoke City, FSG are pressing ahead with transfer plans agreed with Rodgers, indicating the manager’s position is safe at the moment.
(6) The image of older people, epitomised in the dreadful road sign, is about health and disability, but poverty is an equally defining feature, so we could talk about older people dependent on social security and those who have other sources of income.
(7) Panic attacks would overwhelm her periodically and she experienced regular “ scanxiety ” – the feelings of dread that grip patients before new tests.
(8) If you are a London commuter dreading tube strike chaos this evening and tomorrow there is an alternative to fighting your way on to overcrowded buses or a long walk.
(9) Many clinicians have realised that AIDS is only the most dreadful aspect of HIV infection.
(10) I have to say I think Iran are the poorest team I've seen so far – Nigeria were dreadful in that game but you got the sense that at leas they were a half-decent team playing badly.
(11) After expressing frustration with Stoke City's style of play, the dreadful standard of the game and the lack of width available on a pitch narrowed to exploit Rory Delap's throw-ins, Tony Mowbray finally realised that a sixth defeat in seven matches might also owe something to West Bromwich Albion's shortcomings.
(12) Thus China replaced a state bureaucracy with a similar state bureaucracy under a different name, the USSR replaced the dreaded imperial secret police with an even more dreaded secret police, and so forth.
(13) It's unfair to single him out on the basis of a performance in which almost all of his team-mates have been dreadful, but he's been consistently awful throughout this tournament and keeps getting picked.
(14) They'll dread the same thing happening again, possibly during an election campaign.
(15) Despite his humorous dismissal of the danger, those close to him dreaded the trips, with the archbishop of York, Dr John Sentamu, admitting: "My heart is in my mouth every time he goes to Nigeria."
(16) So Richard arose as himself again, a dreadful apparition cavorting.
(17) Try Penny Dreadful Read more Conleth Hill, who plays Machiavellian royal fixer Varys, kept the crowd in stitches.
(18) Even after yesterday's dreadful GDP figures , a year on from the financial firestorm, it has become apparent that we are not about to suffer a full rerun of America's Great Depression.
(19) CSKA Moscow survive PSV Eindhoven fightback after Seydou Doumbia double Read more Van Gaal, clearly unenthused by the team’s display, cannot have missed another limited performance from Wayne Rooney, most notable for a fairly dreadful shot when Anthony Martial’s quick feet and directness gave him a chance after 20 minutes.
(20) Soubry compared nicotine to heroin as she spoke of how she found it difficult to give up smoking because nicotine is a "dreadful substance" that creates a "perverse psychology of smoking".
(v. i.) To set the foot; to step.
(v. i.) To walk or go; especially, to walk with a stately or a cautious step.
(v. i.) To copulate; said of birds, esp. the males.
(v. t.) To step or walk on.
(v. t.) To beat or press with the feet; as, to tread a path; to tread land when too light; a well-trodden path.
(v. t.) To go through or accomplish by walking, dancing, or the like.
(v. t.) To crush under the foot; to trample in contempt or hatred; to subdue.
(v. t.) To copulate with; to feather; to cover; -- said of the male bird.
(n.) A step or stepping; pressure with the foot; a footstep; as, a nimble tread; a cautious tread.
(n.) Manner or style of stepping; action; gait; as, the horse has a good tread.
(n.) Way; track; path.
(n.) The act of copulation in birds.
(n.) The upper horizontal part of a step, on which the foot is placed.
(n.) The top of the banquette, on which soldiers stand to fire over the parapet.
(n.) The part of a wheel that bears upon the road or rail.
(n.) The part of a rail upon which car wheels bear.
(n.) The chalaza of a bird's egg; the treadle.
(n.) A bruise or abrasion produced on the foot or ankle of a horse that interferes. See Interfere, 3.
(1) Will it continue treading water, deciding cases in pretty much the same way as the law lords used to do - although using blunter language?
(2) He has to tread some of the same path as Joe Biden but without the posturing and aggression.
(3) I'm not in the least ambitious, never have been, and I don't tread on people.
(4) Dombey treads proudly towards his doom with the author's unheard warnings ringing in his ears.
(5) Admittedly, there has been a bit of sour grapes in the English response to the success of Dempsey et al, and no doubt we will be treading those grapes into wine and drinking ourselves into oblivion if Team USA get much further – they are, as today's typically excitable NY Daily News front page informs us, now just "four wins from glory" .
(6) Kristen Woolf, girl-centred practice and strategy director, The Girl Hub , London, UK, @girleffect Don't lose focus on girls: Very clearly men and boys have got to be a central component of the solution, but we need to tread carefully here not to lose the focus on equality and empowerment for girls and women.
(7) Incongruous and illusory depth cues, arising from 'interference patterns' produced by overlapping linear grids at the edges of escalator treads, may contribute to the disorientation experienced by some escalator users, which in turn may contribute to the causes of some of the many escalator accidents which occur.
(8) This assignment to Cairo had been relatively routine - an opportunity to get to know Egyptian politics a little better; but with only three weeks on the ground, hardly time to do anything other than tread water.
(9) UK schools are treading water when we know that matching the very best could boost the growth rate by one percentage point every year.
(10) A noninvasive criterion of occlusions of the lower limb arteries was elaborated from the results of transcutaneous measurement of oxygen tension (TmO2) during treading on a treadmill.
(11) 1982) suggested to require DA (head weaving, reciprocal forepaw treading).
(12) But the oxygen saturations on swimming were in all patients higher than after tread-wheel exercise.
(13) The changes at CDC, which is supposed to invest where other investors fear to tread, follow criticism of the organisation for focusing too much on profits and not enough on development.
(14) Now he’s remarried, with a young, new family, and treading the boards on Broadway.
(15) These figures illustrate how millions of people are treading water, struggling to keep afloat and afford the very basics.
(16) It was only when I was criticized for writing science fiction that I realized I was treading on sacred ground."
(17) That line is trickier to tread for working-class comics, into which category Bishop – with a Liverpool accent so rich it's got calories – falls.
(18) We tread a fine line and, because each picture is judged on its merits on the day, it is very difficult to have hard and fast rules.
(19) Where German officials have feared to tread, dramatists have rushed in.
(20) That doesn’t mean no one should ever criticise Israel, for fear of treading on Jewish sensitivities.