Kincaid


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Kin•caid

(kɪnˈkeɪd)
n.
Jamaica, born 1949?, West Indian novelist and short-story writer.
References in classic literature ?
We must separate here in the hour, and when we meet again upon the deck of the Kincaid, let us hope that we shall have with us two honoured guests who little anticipate the pleasant voyage we have planned for them.
Those who took him feel perfectly safe from detection, and with the exception of a couple of members of the crew, whom I have furnished with enough gin to silence them effectually for hours, there is none aboard the Kincaid.
So anxious was Tarzan to rescue the child that he gave not the slightest thought to the strangeness of all the conditions surrounding the Kincaid.
If the child was on board the Kincaid he was confined elsewhere.
Paulvitch had taken to the jungle when he had seen the beasts of Tarzan and their savage lord swarm the deck of the Kincaid, and in his terror lest Tarzan pursue and capture him he had stumbled on deep into the jungle, only to fall at last into the hands of one of the savage cannibal tribes that had felt the weight of Rokoff's evil temper and cruel brutality.
According to court documents, 40-year-old Natasha Kincaid was charged for four bad checks, drawn on a First National Bank of Steeleville account, she wrote to Chester businesses Ace Hardware and The Studio Boutique.
George Kincaid was refused bail amid claims he grabbed the child and then chased her when she struggled free in Belfast city centre.
The novel's protagonist is not only an example of the wave of West Indian migration (4) and the feminization of labor, but also Lucy's agency provides Kincaid with the necessary platform to deploy her views on U.
My New Year's resolution is to volunteer regularly for the Clan Kincaid Association International.
Author Jamaica Kincaid has won the 35th annual American Book Award, for her novel See Now Then.
Kincaid of Newton, NC, Tracy Thornton and her husband Clif of Newton, NC and Jill Edwards and her husband Scott of Maiden, NC; three step grandchildren, Emmett, Mason and Abigail Arnold; his mother in law, Theresa Vaillancourt of Franklin; many nieces and nephews, including Kelyn and Jack Thornton and Chloe Edwards.
To achieve authenticity in its aged look, Kincaid not only made escutcheons that work, it created realistic decorative grooves in a dining table by offsetting the layup of the boards, then running them only partly through a planer before hand-planing and hand-sanding them.