Philips


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Phil•ips

(ˈfɪl ɪps)

n.
Ambrose, 1675?–1749, English poet and dramatist.
References in classic literature ?
The Martians had what appears to have been an auditory organ, a single round drum at the back of the head-body, and eyes with a visual range not very different from ours except that, according to Philips, blue and violet were as black to them.
I will go to Meryton," said she, "as soon as I am dressed, and tell the good, good news to my sister Philips.
Philips wagged an expressive forefinger--the prisoner was not aware of that.
Philips, and sat down with the air of a man who has done his duty, but who was nevertheless horrified by such deliberate perjury.
Or there's Philips the constable,--HE'S disengaged,--he's not very old for a man at his time of life, except in his legs, and if you put him up at a window he'd look quite young by candle- light, and might frighten 'em very much.
Athelny kept on saying that he would speak to the manager about Philip, it was absurd that no use should be made of his talents; but he did nothing, and Philip soon came to the conclusion that the press-agent was not a person of so much importance in the manager's eyes as in his own.
Athelny treated Philip with motherly kindness now that he was in a different position, and he was touched by her anxiety that he should make a good meal.
Philip began to wish with all his might for the old man's death.
One day when Philip had been at Lynn's for three months, Mr.
He looked round the department ferociously, and his eye fell upon Philip.
There was not much chance that any of the students at the hospital would pass along Oxford Street at that hour, and he knew hardly anyone else in London; but as Philip worked, with a huge lump in his throat, he fancied that on turning round he would catch the eye of some man he knew.
One or two showed signs of being willing to start a flirtation with Philip, and he watched their manoeuvres with grave amusement.
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