(n.) A strip of plaster of the thickness proposed for the coat, applied to the wall at intervals of four or five feet, as a guide.
(n.) A wooden straightedge used to lay across the plaster screed, as a limit for the thickness of the coat.
(n.) A fragment; a portion; a shred.
(n.) A breach or rent; a breaking forth into a loud, shrill sound; as, martial screeds.
(n.) An harangue; a long tirade on any subject.
(1) It seems all of a piece with Steinem's generosity that she would give me another woman's book rather than one of her own (either that, or she sincerely believes I will find it useful to be able to quote screeds of Thomas Jefferson, Susan B Anthony and Toni Morrison at my enemies).
(2) They seized on Zhang's lengthy screed, hailing him as a model of "going against the tide".
(3) The chap who wrote screeds of death fantasies about me and used to turn up at the Guardian until he was sectioned: he was a police matter.
(4) Latham’s screed is laughable because anyone with half a brain – or even a regular newspaper column that affords them the time to make “gourmet meals” and tend to a garden – should be able to realise the use of anti-depressants isn’t a sign of hating children.
(5) Fetal loss by abortion or perinatal death after amniocentesis occurred in 0.034% of pregnancies screeded, 75% being associated with threatened abortion before amniocentesis.
(6) The San Francisco Examiner first reported on the Facebook screed , noting that, before he deleted his comments, Woodward defended his stance in response to critical neighbors, writing: “I had a family, not from our neighborhood who was constantly digging through the recycle bins in our neighborhood illegally.
(7) The 26-year-old, obsessed by the macabre hoopla surrounding other mass shootings, left a note – a multi-page, angry screed, it was reported – and murdered with apparent yearning for posthumous notoriety.
(8) After sitting alone at a computer screen, reading the screeds of others in their cause, these men who refer to themselves as “patriots” relish this gathering of like minds.
(9) In 2015, startup CEO Greg Gopman attempted to make amends for his own anti-homeless screed (he described the homeless as “the lower part of society” and “degenerates [who] gather like hyenas” and bemoaned the “burden and liability [of] having them so close to us) by launching a program of his own to “solve” homelessness.
(10) Hiring a new “face and body” every year, from Helena Christensen to Peaches Geldof, garnered screeds of free advertising.
(11) Geller has claimed regular contact with the EDL leadership and recently published a screed by the organisation's spokesman, Trevor Kelway.
(12) The notorious 2013 online screed, he acknowledged, was heartfelt.
(13) The discussion threads are a mixed bag of rage and curiosity: screeds against feminists, advice on how to masturbate less, theories on why women fantasize about rape, descriptions of arguments with girlfriends, guides to going up to strangers on the street, and, most of all, workout schedules and diet regimes.
(14) From yelling matches on ABC’s Q&A to screed on Twitter, we just don’t seem to be able to talk any more … To speak into this, Bible Society Australia has teamed up with Coopers Premium Light to ask Australians to try ‘Keeping it Light’ – a creative campaign to reach even more Australians with God’s word.” It released a video in which the Liberal MPs Andrew Hastie and Tim Wilson debated the issue of same-sex marriage .
(15) You walk around and see blank eyes.” The government also tolerates Islamophobia and screeds of hatred in the media, Green said, fostering an ugly atmosphere that easily flares into violence.
(16) Today bookstores in the US are filled with shabby screeds bearing screaming headlines about Islam and terror, the Arab threat and the Muslim menace, all of them written by political polemicists pretending to knowledge imparted by experts who have supposedly penetrated to the heart of these strange oriental peoples.
(17) Back in 2003, while writing a cricket over-by-over report very early one morning for the Guardian's website, I came to the conclusion that I simply could not be bothered, clicked CAPS LOCK, and tapped out a breathless screed laying out a trenchant critique of my employment status .
(18) The grass is still a dense mossy screed at this time of year, brutalised by the winter wind and snow.
(19) His 250-page screed sprawls across a vast canvas about the future, education, Britain's place in the world and disruptive forces ahead.
(20) What resulted is a truly random assemblage: an album of Beatles photographs, an anti-homosexuality screed called Gay is Not Good, multiple English-language Kama Sutras, popular 1970s memoir The Happy Hooker, a set of bawdy limericks, a coffee table book of Picasso paintings and Gore Vidal’s The City and the Pillar.
(n.) An instrument to strike grain to a level with the measure; a strike.
(n.) An instrument for whetting scythes; a rifle.
(n.) An instrument used for smoothing the surface of a core.
(n.) A templet; a pattern.
(n.) An instrument used in dressing flax.
(1) Several already published samples form a part of the present study, but their appellation do not correspond to the previous one; stricklingly, only few B3 (new appellation) have been described in the literature, which let one think that they might be undetected using classical grouping tests, and thus considered as normal B.
(2) Other larger than life figures include an EU commissioner, Neelie Krooes , who’s clearly enjoying her last few months in the job and saying pretty much whatever she likes ; Larry Strickling, the US assistant secretary at the Department of Commerce – when he opens his mouth, everyone else closes theirs, the better to parse every word and interpret them in a self-serving fashion later – and ICANN’s charismatic CEO, Fadi Chehadi, whose silver tongue could charm anyone, but just the once.