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v. t.1.To lose.
They would rather leese their friend than their jest.
- Lord Burleigh.
1.To hurt.
References in classic literature ?
An argument fit for great and mighty princes to have in their hand; to the end that neither by over-measuring their forces, they leese themselves in vain enterprises; nor on the other side, by undervaluing them, they descend to fearful and pusillanimous counsels.
Gunnlaugson then passed to Johansen who belted the ball home beyond Leese.
The man leading the charge is Labour leader of the past 18 years Sir Richard Leese, knighted for his star role in the 10-year regeneration of the city after the IRA bomb ripped the centre apart.
Kashmir Leese leading a "Put Your Foot Down" class in Colmore Piazza, in preparation for the mass dance at the end of the International Dance Festival.
Sir Richard Leese, 58, was arrested and later accepted a caution after the teenager suffered a "minor" injury to her ear during the bust-up on Monday at their home in Crumsall, Manchester.
It was there he became fascinated with the ideas of Dr Arnold Leese, a former Army veterinary surgeon who had embraced anti- Semitism with all the enthusiasm of a convert in the 1920s.
Brighouse started the second half the stronger but Honley defenders Leese, Stor, Cheesbrough and Nunn repelled all attacks.
Lars Leese, a 28-year-old veteran of Germany's lower leagues, was catapulted into the fury of the English Premiership and found himself playing the game of his life in front of a 41,000 crowd at Anfield, the hero in one of the upsets of the 97/98 season.
His 15-yard shot, hit with the outside of his right foot, curled in at the far post giving Barnsley keeper Lars Leese absolutely no chance.
But The Dog's landlady, Linda Leese, is fed up with local youngsters treating the track as a playground.