(n.) The fore part of a vessel; the bow; the stem; hence, the vessel itself.
(n.) See Proa.
(superl.) Valiant; brave; gallant; courageous.
(a.) Benefit; profit; good; advantage.
(1) And the Olympic torch completed its remarkable journey, the penultimate stage undertaken from Hampton Court to Tower Bridge on the prow of the gilded Gloriana, at the head of a flotilla of rowboats that drew curious glances from the cormorants, herons and great crested grebes in their haunts by Richmond Bridge.
(2) Seven kilometres out into the azure waters of the Adriatic, the Provost – the head of a top-secret organisation called the Cornsortium, which specialised in contriving idiotic plotlines – stood at the prow of his 237m yacht, the Mendacium.
(3) A key stitch advancing the alar bases at the time of columella lengthening allows the philtral area to bow forwards as a prow so that it comes to lie in a normal relationship with the columella in the profile view.
(4) The European manufacturer’s bigger, more efficient plane promised to out-jumbo the jumbo, extending the distinctive bump of the 747’s prow along the fuselage into a full double-decker.
(5) Unexpectedly, the five-membered-ring plane is twisted 67.2 degrees from the aromatic ring plane and, like cephalotaxine, the seven-membered ring is oriented in a boat form with the nitrogen at the prow.
(6) The immediate effect of amputation of the thumb at loci where the original receptive field was entirely removed was to produce large MRFs on adjacent body areas (wrist, forearm, prowing, and finger membranes).
(7) Similarities in primary structure were observed between (i) the deduced sequence of ProV with membrane-associated components of other binding-protein-dependent transport systems, in the nucleotide-binding region of each of the latter proteins, and (ii) that of ProW with integral membrane components of the transport systems above.
(8) The original cornerpieces of the former Regent Palace Hotel have been retained along with the faïence facade made from clay tiles, and one side is shaped like the prow of a ship, offering boutique office space.
(9) The nasal septum can be used with impunity to assist in cosmetic and reconstructive rhinoplasty if an L-shaped bridge with anterior prow is preserved or constructed to maintain normal support to the nose.
(10) As usual, he says the dynamic geometries are generated by the context: the building acts as “a vortex that connects the outside elements,” drawing connections with the future station and pointing its sharp prow in line with the belfry, as “a hinge between the old city and the new”.
(11) The ceremonies were unhurried, with the boats passing by and then pointing their prows to shore and asking, with speeches of gratitude, songs in native languages, and jokes, permission to land.
(12) After examining different radiological aspects we tried to find out their meaning which is explained by three different possible patterns: a physiological pattern in the newborn; a dystrophic pattern due to failure in prowing; and last a strengthening and support for the reduced resistance of the bone.
(13) Every June since 1952 Ivo Kuljis has loaded his 80 lobster pots on to his modest fishing boat and pointed its prow due south to Palagruza, a rocky islet in the the Adriatic halfway between Croatia and Italy.
(14) What looked at first to be a whale on the horizon turned out, on closer inspection, to be the front half of a fishing boat, with Japanese characters still on the prow.
(15) Three open reading frames were identified whose orientation, order, location, and sizes were in close accord with genetic evidence for three cistrons (proV, proW, and proX) in this operon.
(16) "We came to think of it as the figurehead at the prow of our ship," he told me last year .
(17) The data indicate that proU is an operon with three genes, designated in order proV, proW, and proX, encoding respectively the gene products above.
(18) I saw the building as the figurehead at the prow of our ship,” he says.
(a.) Vigorous in body; strong; powerful; as, a valiant fencer.
(a.) Intrepid in danger; courageous; brave.
(a.) Performed with valor or bravery; heroic.
(1) Thatcher tried valiantly to persuade Reagan to exert pressure on the Israelis as a means to breaking the deadlock in the Israeli-Palestinian conflict but she was unsuccessful.
(2) While Miliband was valiantly attempting to own the future, he lost the core argument about the past.
(3) They battled valiantly to preserve it departed defeated.
(4) It was a fairly valiant attempt from Manchester United , but as their players grew leggy from chasing shadows, they dropped deep and let Arjen Robben and Franck Ribery wreak their unique brand of havoc.
(5) In a lifetime in public life, I've never seen the same sort of storm of background briefing, personal sniping and media frenzy getting in the way of decent people doing a valiant job trying to cope with unprecedented natural forces.
(6) Fidelity led a group of venture capital investors in the deal, including Bessemer Venture Partners, Firstmark Capital, Valiant Capital Management and Andreessen Horowitz.
(7) 1 along with controls of Tytin, Valiant and Valiant-Ph.D.
(8) For it was doubly stolen, not just from Disraeli but from the valiant but defeated One Nation Tories such as Sir Ian Gilmour and Jim Prior, repelled by Margaret Thatcher's "no such thing as society".
(9) This is a proper battle and Celtic will be confident they will prevail ... but Karagandy are valiant defenders and, what's more, know they can cause chaos at the other end through set-pieces and high balls.
(10) Nina Funnell’s terrifying physical assault detailed in Unbreakable is something her mind endures out-of-time, “valiantly trying to protect me from the trauma of what was occurring”.
(11) There were valiant sandbagging efforts from Environment Agency , residents and scores of volunteers.
(12) Valiant Republic of Ireland find late recipe to beat Italy at their own game | Paul Wilson Read more Everybody knows what happened when Ireland last played France on French soil.
(13) Statistically, Lojic N restorations showed significantly more surface tarnish, but less marginal fracture than did Valiant-PhD restorations, and the tarnishing did not appear to be related to the effects of corrosion.
(14) 37 min: Brazil have penned Korea back for the last couple of minutes but the defending continues to be valiant and there is simply no way through.
(15) Critchlow puts in a valiant effort during a visit to a community initiative with Chris Grayling, the justice secretary, who dismisses as "hogwash" the idea that the Tories have given up.
(16) This approach may be characterised as either valiantly persistent or foolishly naive.
(17) Fiat made a valiant attempt to export cars to China, but the excursion stalled once Beijing's newly rich spotted the showrooms for Audi, BMW and Mercedes.
(18) The recent news from Britain, where thousands of people mourned the loss of one whale that rescuers tried valiantly but unsuccessfully to save in the Thames, was surreal to us.
(19) David Cameron has laboured valiantly to deliver that reformed EU, but it was never in his gift.
(20) Nobody can lay out a terribly elegant policy stall in that time, although the Liberal Democrats are valiantly talking up the way they took poorer people out of tax.