blay


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blay

(bleɪ)
n
(Animals) a small European river fish, Leuciscus alburnus. Also called: bleak

blay

(bleɪ)
adj
Irish unbleached
References in classic literature ?
So I blay snake against monkey, and he keep quite still.
Judge John Curran said: 'This was a disgraceful episode in which you and a man called Blay grossly insulted a shop- keeper.
He is joined by organiser Mike Parker and (from left, front) supporters the Rev Linda Blay, Lorraine Gabel and Sylvia Wileman.
The painful history of minstrelsy is not that long ago for us to think that now, somehow, we can do it differently or do it better,'' said Yaba Blay, co-director of Africana Studies at Drexel University in Philadelphia.
Crooked Arthur Blay stole the cash over a six-year period before he was finally rumbled.
Senior partner Adrian Blay said: "We're supporting the Myton Hospice because we have staff with relatives in the hospice and we know how well they look after them.
As more and more organizations require data processing capabilities their legacy systems simply cannot offer, such as Internet compatibility, REVIVE's state-of-the-art transition tools and consulting services will continue to provide a cost-effective, safe solution," added Blay.
Three from Ellis Cooper and two from Paul Blay helped Cramlington Cobras to a 5-5 draw with Whitehouse Lane in Division Two.
She was helping promote the venue's latest initiative - the Blay - boyz Night.
It certainly doesn't have to be - just ask Lorraine Ell or Lesley Blay about their plots in Wolston.
We are very pleased that this recent quarter represents the fourth consecutive quarter of increased operating profits for Enterprise Software," said Andre Blay, Chairman of the Board and Chief Executive Officer.
Amanda was working at a farm in Hartley Wintney, Hants, owned by her partner Peter Blay, 54.