(n.) A covering for the human foot, usually made of leather, having a thick and somewhat stiff sole and a lighter top. It differs from a boot on not extending so far up the leg.
(n.) Anything resembling a shoe in form, position, or use.
(n.) A plate or rim of iron nailed to the hoof of an animal to defend it from injury.
(n.) A band of iron or steel, or a ship of wood, fastened to the bottom of the runner of a sleigh, or any vehicle which slides on the snow.
(n.) A drag, or sliding piece of wood or iron, placed under the wheel of a loaded vehicle, to retard its motion in going down a hill.
(n.) The part of a railroad car brake which presses upon the wheel to retard its motion.
(n.) A trough-shaped or spout-shaped member, put at the bottom of the water leader coming from the eaves gutter, so as to throw the water off from the building.
(n.) The trough or spout for conveying the grain from the hopper to the eye of the millstone.
(n.) An inclined trough in an ore-crushing mill.
(n.) An iron socket or plate to take the thrust of a strut or rafter.
(n.) An iron socket to protect the point of a wooden pile.
(n.) A plate, or notched piece, interposed between a moving part and the stationary part on which it bears, to take the wear and afford means of adjustment; -- called also slipper, and gib.
(n.) To furnish with a shoe or shoes; to put a shoe or shoes on; as, to shoe a horse, a sled, an anchor.
(n.) To protect or ornament with something which serves the purpose of a shoe; to tip.
(1) In platform shoes to emulate Johnson's height, and with the aid of prosthetic earlobes, Cranston becomes the 36th president: he bullies and cajoles, flatters and snarls and barks, tells dirty jokes or glows with idealism as required, and delivers the famous "Johnson treatment" to everyone from Martin Luther King to the racist Alabama governor George Wallace.
(2) 39.5 per cent of children have had suitable foot for weight-bearing, with normal shoes, and 23, 25 per cent have had prosthesis for discrepancy.
(3) You could easily replicate the biggest threat he faces in the film by slipping off your shoes and taking a broom handle to a greenhouse.
(4) Less than 50% gained complete relief, however, and 58% experienced persistent discomfort in certain types of shoes.
(5) But this is how we live even before we are forced, through penury to claim: fine dining on stewed leftovers, nursing our one drink on those rare social events, cutting our own hair, patchwork-darned clothes and leaky shoes.
(6) And I have come to tell you this: the trends for this coming season will be extremely expensive furs, very high-heeled shoes and full-length ballgowns.
(7) A 5-year-old boy had accessory calcaneus (os trochleare) with pain, shoe pressure, and a varus position of the foot not reported previously.
(8) Across a dusty lot sits a heap of scrap metal, patrolled by a couple of emaciated dogs, while a toddler squats in the street, examining the sole of a discarded shoe.
(9) These include disease activity, presence or absence of symptoms, degree of deformity and resultant potential for complications, shoe intolerance, and level of activity.
(10) Founded in Belgium in 1953 it expanded into the UK by buying 47 Shoe City shops in 1998.
(11) It is concluded that the coefficient of limiting friction obtained during full-sole contact with the floor is a suitable means of distinguishing between tractional qualities of shoes.
(12) 50 runners with exertion induced injuries of the lower extremity were provided with appropriate running shoe insoles.
(13) In follow-up examination of 71 cases for periods longer than one year, 79 per cent of the patients showed that the UCBL shoe insert and the Helfet heel seat improved the clinical and roentgenographic appearance of the foot.
(14) Conservative treatment consists of exercises and shoe appliances.
(15) You will leave your house without your watch or wristband, but you will never leave your house without your shoes.” Blending in with existing apparel The challenge faced by Google Glass and other wearable technologies is that they rely on the user being prepared to wear an extra item of apparel.
(16) The Guardian witnessed one desperate vignette in Gevgeliya on Saturday: a Syrian woman in her 40s asking a fellow traveller for money to buy shoes as hers were in tatters.
(17) Having a British shoe designer to work with "felt like a really nice connection because we are opening in London," said Tom Mora, head of women's design, as a scrum of guests jostled for a better Instagram shot of the models behind him.
(18) There has been a marked decline in the purchase of formal shoes over the past decade.
(19) The only people we saw was a small party on snow shoes.
(20) I'm glad I didn't say I'd eat my shoe if one of Carragher and Terry didn't give away a penalty.
(imp. & p. p.) of Shine
() imp. & p. p. of Shine.
(1) The beach curved around us and the sun shone while the rest of the UK shivered under grey skies and sleet.
(2) The case shone a light on the poor conditions inside Egyptian prisons, and the often arbitrary nature of Egypt’s judicial system.
(3) The case of a 15-month-old patient with Shone's anomaly is reported.
(4) In an impassioned speech that invoked his parents' past as refugees, Miliband told Labour voters and activists in Cumbernauld: "The values of the Scottish people have shone through in this referendum campaign, whatever side that they're on, the values of justice, of fairness and equality.
(5) Afterwards all sides claimed victory, but there was widespread agreement that Fiorina, the former head of Hewlett-Packard, shone as an articulate, forceful outsider who hammered Trump as well as Hillary Clinton, the Democratic frontrunner whose name came up 32 times.
(6) The financial crisis represents an opportunity for responsible investing The global economic crisis left investors reeling and shone a light on some of the worst practices within financial markets.
(7) There was no intention to exploit anyone or indeed supply cheap labour; our time in training and people investment shone through on the day with compliments from officials at how well turned out and efficient our team was.
(8) Since a hugely disappointing 2015 European Under-21 Championship when England finished bottom of their group , Southgate’s latest crop have shone.
(9) Another co-author, John Hemingway, is the grandson of Ernest Hemingway , who shone a spotlight on the San Fermín festival in his 1926 novel The Sun Also Rises.
(10) However, government officials were forced to respond to the film, not least when an outcry in China following the film's Oscar nomination shone a spotlight on the Chinese victims of the death squads.
(11) The sun shone continuously, our little tent seemed great fun and we travelled around in a lovely (if temperamental) convertible sports car.
(12) 3 ) Stoke’s three-pointed star has shone brighter When on song Stoke’s three star turns form a kind of Bermuda Triangle that suck in opposition defences via their devilry on and off the ball.
(13) Press scrutiny, which has shone light on the close links between some senior Podemos people and Venezuela, also hurt their brand just before March 22 elections for the parliament of the strongly socialist southern region of Andalucia, where they nevertheless doubled their vote (from European elections) to 15%.
(14) Jeremain Lens, an £8.5m signing from Dynamo Kyiv, shone against Swansea, as did Yann M’Vila, who is on loan from Rubin Kazan, but the summer’s other signings, Adam Matthews (£2m from Celtic), Younès Kaboul (£3m from Tottenham) and Sebastián Coates (£2m from Liverpool) are yet to impress.
(15) To assess operative results and late outcome, we reviewed the records of 30 consecutive patients seen with Shone's anomaly at our institution between 1966 and 1989.
(16) The case has shone an unflattering light on the Horn of Africa country and the fledgling institutions put in place with western support after two decades of civil war.
(17) The five-week trial, which has cost millions of pounds, shone a light on the alleged criminal career of a man who was described during evidence as too big for the Metropolitan police to tackle.
(18) With Thursday's assault quickly followed by Golden Dawn attacks on socialist MPs campaigning in northern Greece and leftwing students at Athens' Panteion University, there are mounting concerns that the darkening mood could be a precursor of worse to come – even if Kasidiaris's explosive temper has shone a spotlight on the party as never before.
(19) Outside, the sun shone and temperatures soared into the mid-20s.
(20) The sharp increase in the number of executions in the kingdom has alarmed human rights groups and shone a light, albeit a faint one, on the judicial practices of one of the most secretive societies in the world.