(v. t.) To catch with the hand; to clasp closely with the fingers; to clutch.
(v. t.) To seize and hold fast; to embrace closely.
(v. t.) To pinch; to distress. Specifically, to cause pinching and spasmodic pain to the bowels of, as by the effects of certain purgative or indigestible substances.
(v. i.) To clutch, hold, or pinch a thing, esp. money, with a gripe or as with a gripe.
(v. i.) To suffer griping pains.
(v. i.) To tend to come up into the wind, as a ship which, when sailing closehauled, requires constant labor at the helm.
(n.) Grasp; seizure; fast hold; clutch.
(n.) That on which the grasp is put; a handle; a grip; as, the gripe of a sword.
(n.) A device for grasping or holding anything; a brake to stop a wheel.
(n.) Oppression; cruel exaction; affiction; pinching distress; as, the gripe of poverty.
(n.) Pinching and spasmodic pain in the intestines; -- chiefly used in the plural.
(n.) The piece of timber which terminates the keel at the fore end; the forefoot.
(n.) The compass or sharpness of a ship's stern under the water, having a tendency to make her keep a good wind.
(n.) An assemblage of ropes, dead-eyes, and hocks, fastened to ringbolts in the deck, to secure the boats when hoisted; also, broad bands passed around a boat to secure it at the davits and prevent swinging.
(1) His gripe is with Jeremy – as far as I’m concerned, he will play for West Brom again,” Pulis told the Daily Mail .
(2) Like many, I assumed that the accumulated gripes about ticketing (thoroughly justified in this case), Zil lanes, G4S failures, McDonald's sponsorship and over-heavy security would have ensured healthy levels of Olympic alienation and even hostility.
(3) Where d’you live, let’s have this out in person, shall we?’” But these are small gripes.
(4) Or is it someone who takes 10 minutes of going on about their bunions and general gripes before revealing that they had an episode of crippling chest pain last night, by the way?
(5) This is one of my pet gripes about modern society: the way in which serious issues and events are converted into bizarre forms of celebrity,” he wrote.
(6) This is one of my pet gripes about modern society: the way in which serious issues and events are converted into bizarre forms of celebrity.” Efforts to contact Latham have been unsuccessful.
(7) Along with the City, they've all got a gripe with Miliband.
(8) Large numbers of babies are given gripe water for no valid reason or for only trivial symptoms, write Cynthia Illingworth and John Timmins.
(9) Simultaneous tenesmic gripes, some of the patients had also suffered from, disappeared completely, with the exception of two cases where, however, normalization of the stools was obtained by means of the loperamide therapy.
(10) Hannah Fletcher, a single mum who works part-time but would like more hours, said her main gripe was that the majority of politicians “are white, middle-aged men who are not in tune with society”.
(11) Lamont's further gripe is a council tax freeze launched as a stopgap measure in 2007-08 by the then minority SNP administration, pending the introduction of a local income tax.
(12) My main gripe is that there’s no flexibility about when my work gets done.
(13) HS That is absolutely not my gripe: if anyone is potty (and rich) enough to spend a grand on a handbag, that’s fine by me— and you’re right, all power to the craftsmen and everyone else involved.
(14) Premier League 2015-16 review: gripe of the season | Tom Davies Read more David Hytner For some reason, I hate it when the league is referred to as ‘The Barclays Premier League,’ either in copy or on TV.
(15) Wilkie says: "The main gripe is that all the music we play is crap.
(16) And for all my gripes, many of my most intense experiences of art happen here.
(17) Indeed, McClaren’s only possible gripe would have been regret that some of his side’s sharp midfield incision could have done with being replicated in the penalty area.
(18) Small gripes include the grading of games leading to tiered pricing, and having to buy tickets for two games if you want to go to Palace versus the likes of Arsenal and Chelsea.
(19) But the militant gays and thinning hair and gluteal amnesia are small gripes.
(20) But bias is not my gripe; the good Muslim v bad Muslim game is an old one.
(1) "When I say Zane, you say Lowe… Zane… Lowe," he hollers.
(2) Holler If Ya Hear Me will be co-produced by the late rapper's mother, Afeni Shakur.
(3) All the same, I find myself tempted to give a holler of "Come on, Miller!"
(4) 12:21pm: "I was impressed with Klinsmann on the Beeb for the Argentina-Nigeria game over the weekend," hollers David Wall.
(5) As Serena desperately splashed in the water he kept hollering to her from the side: “You almost died from a pulmonary embolism!
(6) Benita Johnson said of Zuley: “He did a lot of threatening, hollering in my face, telling me I was gonna lose my kids, I wasn’t going to never get out of prison.
(7) These experiments allow comparison of the properties of TEW lysozyme with those of the hen egg white (HEW) enzyme reported previously (Banerjee, S. K., Holler, E., Hess, G. P., and Rupley, J.
(8) Political violence in American history is high, though we tend to break it off and call it other things.” There have been ominous incidents of black people being pushed, shoved and ejected from Trump rallies dominated by a white working class hollering with the partisan passion of sports fans.
(9) In a statement, Holler producer Eric L Gold said: "It saddens me that due to the financial burdens of Broadway, I was unable to sustain this production longer in order to give it time to bloom on Broadway .
(10) The Italian was a vocal presence in the technical area, hollering at his players, urging them to keep their shape and discipline, and scowling whenever someone ignored his instructions.
(11) You have one million people in a county without access to primary health benefits, there’s a very good chance that you’ll have a lot of sick people, who will get other people sick,” says Tom Holler of OneLA, a faith-based coalition pushing for more funding for the uninsured.
(12) Usually when I speak everyone starts shouting and hollering.
(13) Validating in its adherence to stereotyping; like hearing an Aussie holler "throw another shrimp on the barbie mate".
(14) They are unruffled by scepticism: In the middle of one interview, Mayer forgot a detail and yelled towards the door, “Cheryl, who said to you, ‘That’s just not how we do it?’” Dyer hollered back from the other room.
(15) However, fans who read Mojo's cover story on Prince earlier this year and might have expected a tough guitar rock song might be surprised: The Breakdown is a slow, stately ballad, with lush, layered vocal harmonies, and little guitar, Prince's voice ascending into a falsetto holler.
(16) He did a lot of threatening, hollering in my face, telling me I was gonna lose my kids, I wasn’t going to never get out of prison,” Johnson remembered of Zuley, 20 years later, from Logan correctional center in Lincoln, Illinois.
(17) Directed by Tony award-winner Kenny Leon, Holler has had 38 performances and 17 preview shows since previews began on 2 June.
(18) Guest DJ Chuckie picks up the mic and hollers: "Make some noise for the number one DJ in the worrrrldddddd!"
(19) "I finished one poem and they just started hollering.
(20) Come walk or roll or strut or holler or stomp with us."