(n.) Anything read or recited to a teacher by a pupil or learner; something, as a portion of a book, assigned to a pupil to be studied or learned at one time.
(n.) That which is learned or taught by an express effort; instruction derived from precept, experience, observation, or deduction; a precept; a doctrine; as, to take or give a lesson in drawing.
(n.) A portion of Scripture read in divine service for instruction; as, here endeth the first lesson.
(n.) A severe lecture; reproof; rebuke; warning.
(n.) An exercise; a composition serving an educational purpose; a study.
(v. t.) To teach; to instruct.
(1) Alternatively, try the Hawaii Fish O nights, every Friday from 26 July until the end of August, featuring a one-hour paddleboard lesson, followed by a fish-and-chip supper looking out over the waves you've just battled (£16.75).
(2) The only lesson I’ll learn from this is don’t win in the third round.
(3) As the Independent prepares to bring out its new daily, i, what lessons could it take from its namesake in Portugal ?
(4) The £1m fine, proposed during the Leveson inquiry into press standards, was designed to demonstrate how seriously the industry was taking lessons learned after the failure of the Press Complains Commission tto investigate phone hacking at the News of the World.
(5) The lesson, spelled out by Oak Creek's mayor, Steve Saffidi, was that it shouldn't have taken a tragedy for Sikhs, or anyone else, to find acceptance.
(6) Lessons have been learned from previous Games, not least London 2012, in how to best frame the sporting action for maximum impact – not only for those watching on television but those attending in person.
(7) Children as young as 18 months start by sliding on tiny skis in soft supple boots, while over-threes have more formal lessons in the snow playground.
(8) On Sunday, a spokesman for the Ministry of Justice confirmed a serious further offence review would take place to see if lessons can be learned from the case.
(9) Among the implications of the less-than-impressive substantive results of the MWTA is the lesson that while a crisis can tilt the political balance in favor of regulatory legislation, it cannot as readily produce the consensus required to sustain that regulation at the levels promised in the legislation.
(10) Lord Mandelson told bankers today that the one-off tax that will be imposed on their bonuses in today's pre-budget report was not designed to "teach them a lesson".
(11) But when he decided to teach you a lesson, he was relentless, and he took no prisoners.
(12) There are harsh lessons in football and we have learned some over the last week.” Two James Milner penalties and goals from the impressive Adam Lallana, Sadio Mané and Philippe Coutinho took Liverpool’s tally to 24 in eight games.
(13) But you have to accept it, learn fast and mature, to be strong.” It would be a decade before those lessons needed to applied again.
(14) Mr Cameron said on Thursday that our duty is "to honour those who served; to remember those who died; and to ensure that the lessons learned live with us for ever".
(15) Our latest Global development podcast explores the lessons the Ebola outbreak can teach us about global health inequality, looking at the weaknesses in the current response, the shortfall in global health spending, and the actions required to prevent further outbreaks.
(16) Cameron also believes the planned peace talks can lure Assad's acolytes to break with their leader by vowing that if he goes, the existing military and security services will be preserved, saying the aim was "to learn the lessons of Iraq".
(17) According to Krugman, our governments have failed to learn the lessons of the Great Depression.
(18) One theory is that the army have learned the lesson of 2012 – the year they ruled Egypt and turned the people against them – that they will protect their interests and their privileged position and return as soon as possible to the director's chair – in the shadows.
(19) The lessons from successful, modern economies is that the state has to be active in supporting, promoting, and demanding innovation in order to flourish.
(20) The British and Canadian experiences provide lessons from which America can profit, and the Oregon health plan is an experiment in this direction.
(a.) Any one of several species of wild and savage carnivores belonging to the genus Canis and closely allied to the common dog. The best-known and most destructive species are the European wolf (Canis lupus), the American gray, or timber, wolf (C. occidentalis), and the prairie wolf, or coyote. Wolves often hunt in packs, and may thus attack large animals and even man.
(a.) One of the destructive, and usually hairy, larvae of several species of beetles and grain moths; as, the bee wolf.
(a.) Fig.: Any very ravenous, rapacious, or destructive person or thing; especially, want; starvation; as, they toiled hard to keep the wolf from the door.
(a.) A white worm, or maggot, which infests granaries.
(a.) An eating ulcer or sore. Cf. Lupus.
(a.) The harsh, howling sound of some of the chords on an organ or piano tuned by unequal temperament.
(a.) In bowed instruments, a harshness due to defective vibration in certain notes of the scale.
(a.) A willying machine.
(1) Brewdog backs down over Lone Wolf pub trademark dispute Read more The fast-growing Scottish brewer, which has burnished its underdog credentials with vocal criticism of how major brewers operate , recently launched a vodka brand called Lone Wolf.
(2) A total of 38 patients underwent attempted percutaneous extraction of upper tract calculi with the Wolf nephroscope.
(3) I still can’t figure out who this is aimed at: I’m imagining characters who think they’re in Wolf of Wall Street, with such an inflated sense of entitlement that even al desko meals need to come with Michelin tags.
(4) Two second generation lithotripters suitable for treatments without invasive forms of the anesthesia, the modified Dornier HM 3- and the Wolf Piezolith 2,200 were compared in terms of efficacy for ureteric calculi.
(5) So that you know he's evil, he is dressed like a giant, bedraggled grey duckling, in a fur coat made up of bits of chewed-up wolf.
(6) A young literature student accused him of manipulating the language, and then – at the end – another woman noted that he spoke very nicely before declaring him “a wolf in sheep’s clothing”.
(7) One female wolf had a single sinoatrial block within 1 min of receiving tolazoline HCl.
(8) McVeigh may have thought of himself as a lone wolf, but he was not one.
(9) A multicenter trial is presented involving the Siemens Lithostar, Dornier HM4, Wolf Piezolith 2300, Direx Tripter X-1 and Breakstone lithotriptor to compare the therapeutic efficacy of second generation machines.
(10) The 4(p14-pter) region was found to be the most likely crucial segment for the Wolf-Hirschhorn syndrome.
(11) In resurfacing the nose the author has used Wolfe grafts when the cartilages are not involved or a tubed flap from the arm if this is not so.
(12) One wolf had been killed and another attacked by wolves.
(13) · Daniel Wolf directed Inside the Orange Revolution, to be shown on BBC4 on Sunday at 10pm.
(14) Important experimental considerations in setting up a spot photobleaching instrument are discussed in detail in Chapter 10 by Wolf (this volume) and elsewhere (Petersen et al., 1986a).
(15) T he image of the lone wolf who splits from the pack has been a staple of popular culture since the 19th century, cropping up in stories about empire and exploration from British India to the wild west.
(16) They paid a reward for killing a wolf worth a month’s salary.
(17) "They are essentially abandoning wolf recovery before the job is done," said Noah Greenwald, the endangered species director at the Centre for Biological Diversity.
(18) In 2013 , a 16-year-old boy was lounging outside his tent at a Minnesota campsite when a wolf clamped its jaws around his head.
(19) The sequence analysis indicates that bovine lung PGF synthase shows 62% identical plus conservative substitutions compared with human liver aldehyde reductase [Wermuth, B., Omar, A., Forster, A., Francesco, C., Wolf, M., Wartburg, J.P., Bullock, B.
(20) "There is a saying in our language that goes 'the wolf can change its fur but doesn't change its character' so that can apply to the newly elected president," Vukcevic said.