, is the steely Atwell, who never asks you to feel sorry for Carter despite all the sexism around her.
In addition to the idiom beginning withcourse
to lay (bricks, stones, etc.) in courses.
a prescribed number of instruction periods or classes in a particular field of study.
a continuous and usually horizontal range of bricks, shingles, etc., as in a wall or roof.
The U.S. military has said it is too early to make any conclusions, other than the war is on
16c., fromcourse(n.). Related:Coursed;coursing.
at some future time, esp the natural or appropriate time
to cause (hounds) to hunt by sight rather than scent or (of hounds) to hunt (a quarry) thus
the track, ground, water, etc., on which a race is run, sailed, etc.:
a connected series of events, actions, etc
to run, race, or flow, esp swiftly and without interruption
British Dictionary definitions forcourse
the part or function assigned to an individual bell in a set of changes
Most extended senses (meals, etc.) are present in 14c. Academic meaning planned series of study is c.1600 (in French from 14c.). Phra搜索引擎优化f courseis attested from 1540s; literally of the ordinary course; earlier in same sense wasbi cours(c.1300).
in the usual or natural order of things:
as a matter of course; the course of a disease.
They will get their comeuppance in due course.
a part of a meal served at one time:
the row of stitches going across from side to side in knitting and other needlework (opposed towale).
the lowermost sail on a fully square-rigged mast: designated by a special name, as foresail or mainsail, or by the designation of the mast itself, as fore course or main course.
a part of a meal served at one time
a direction or route taken or to be taken.
to follow a course; direct ones course.
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018
to take part in a hunt with hounds, a tilting match, etc.
a charge by knights in a tournament.
a continuous progression from one point to the next in time or space; onward movement
The American Heritage® Idioms Dictionary Copyright © 2002, 2001, 1995 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company.
Collins English Dictionary – Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012
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to hunt (game) with dogs by sight rather than by scent.
the usual order of and time required for a sequence of events; regular procedure
in the course of a year; in the course of the battle.
a course of lectures; a course of medical treatments.
The Story Behind Lee Marvins Liberty Valance Smile
a prescribed regimen to be followed for a specific period of time
the path, route, or channel along which anything moves:
as a natural or normal consequence, mode of action, or event
late 13c., onward movement, from Old Frenchcors(12c.) course; run, running; flow of a river, from Latincursusa running race or course, fromcurs-past participle stem ofcurrereto run (seecurrent(adj.)).
an area or stretch of land or water on which a sport is played or a race is run
a hunt by hounds relying on sight rather than scent
a program of instruction, as in a college or university:
the ship was in course of construction
if you follow that course, you will certainly fail
any of the sails on the lowest yards of a square-rigged ship
a match in which two greyhounds compete in chasing a hare
the continuous passage or progress through time or a succession of stages:
(in medieval Europe) a charge by knights in a tournament
a prescribed number of lessons, lectures, etc, in an educational curriculum
, Rod, being Rod, goes for it a hundred percent; his mouth drops open and he says, What?
course of true love never ran smoothly, the
the path or channel along which something moves
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One runner fell halfway around the course.
a continuous, usually horizontal, layer of building material, such as a row of bricks, tiles, etc
advance or progression in a particular direction; forward or onward movement.
to cause (dogs) to pursue game by sight rather than by scent.
Extra services are charged for, of course.
to take a direction; proceed on a course
(of something) to complete its development or action
a pursuit of game with dogs by sight rather than by scent.
The main course was roast chicken with mashed potatoes and peas.
the material covered in such a curriculum
in the proper or natural order of events; eventually:
a customary manner of procedure; regular or natural order of events:
the line along the earths surface upon or over which a vessel, an aircraft, etc., proceeds: described by its bearing with relation to true or magnetic north.
a systematized or prescribed series:
The blood of ancient emperors courses through his veins.
one of the pairs of strings on an instrument of the lute family, tuned in unison or in octaves to increase the volume.
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