Nye


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nye

(naɪ)
n
(Zoology) a flock of pheasants. Also called: nide or eye
[C15: from Old French ni, from Latin nīdus nest]

Nye

(naɪ)

n.
Edgar Wilson ( “Bill Nye” ), 1850–96, U.S. humorist.

Eye, Nye

 a brood of pheasants.

Nye

 a brood of pheasants—Bk. of St. Albans, 1486. See also eye.
References in periodicals archive ?
Williams, but one of the most gripping poems in the book is about a chance meeting between Nye and Amichai.
UAE is gearing up for a spectacular showdown of NYE celebrations across the country with Ras Al Khaimah, Abu Dhabi, Sharjah and Dubai putting their best shows forward.
She added that hotel room prices were sky high and the allure of going to the NYE party hotspots diminishes over the years.
But] it's based on Massy's true story,' Nye told the Inquirer from New York in an online Facebook chat.
Nye was killed on the Paris Metro on New Year's Day when he put his head out the train door to take a picture and was struck.
I mean he's doing his best to undo all of Nye Bevan's work.
The series, which is hosted by television science personality Bill Nye, focuses on a specific topic like global warming or technology each episode.
Whether in her older or recent works, Nye employs the journey as a literary technique to help her approach the experience of travelling on less traditional grounds.
Nye escribe un ensayo de 127 paginas--donde resume varios de los argumentos que ha propuesto durante su carrera academica--defendiendo la primacia en recursos de poder de Estados Unidos y su papel central en el equilibrio de poder global entre Estados (p.
Using the above criteria, Nye compares the United States against six countries (groups): Europe, Japan, Brazil, India, Russia, and China.
Nye notes, as a starting point, that it is a myth that the United States was ever hegemonic, and prefers to talk about 'primacy' or 'half hegemony' instead.
Harvard University's Distinguished Service Professor Nye is a political scientist who coined the concept "soft power" -- a kind of power that has the ability to attract rather than coerce, and that has been widely used by Turkish decision-makers to highlight the country's appeal as a modern Muslim democracy.