dawney

Related to dawney: DAWNY

dawney

(ˈdɑːniː)
adj
Irish (of a person) dull or slow; listless
[of unknown origin]
References in periodicals archive ?
(right) in action against Michal Syrowatka back in July 2017 LEIGH DAWNEY
Alternatives to this critical approach may be found in discussions of the impact and significance of posthumanist, new materialist and post-phenomenological interventions within human geography (Ash and Simpson, 2016; Bissell, 2011; Braun, 2004; Castree and Nash, 2006; Dawney, 2013; Harrison, 2007; McCormack, 2010; Panelli, 2010; Simpson, 2013; Wylie, 2010).
"Marrying into the Johnsons is like adopting a litter of golden retriever puppies which are very noisy, who jump up a lot and whose wagging tails tend to sweep sensitive objects off tables" - National Trust director Ivo Dawney, who is married to Boris Johnson's sister, Rachel.
Wales will now move on to another friendly game against a Hickstead side that will feature another England international in the form of Sebastian Dawney.
In August 1952, British Major Dawney Bancroft, of the King's Shropshire Light Infantry, wrote a report that accused the Americans of "incompetence, ill-discipline, abuse and breaking the Geneva Conventions" regarding the treatment of prisoners.
In Britain, for example, there is a rise of bigotry and xenophobia, similar to racism in its structure, against people from Eastern Europe who would be designated as "white" by standard critical race theory or multiculturalist assumptions (Dawney 2008).
Tuffersoutofluck FormerEngland TestbowlerPhil Tufnellwasunabletomatchhis sportingcompatriotwithawinner but My Dawney, his first runner as an owner, showed definite promise in the b umper before fadingintheclosingstages.The JonjoO'Neill-trainedmarefinished ninthunderconditionalMaurice Linehan .
Working with student Brittney Dawney of Queen's University in Ontario, Pearce discovered that one of the most abundant minerals on Earth does this job very well: sodium chloride, or simple table salt.
(variedades amor, atlanta, belvedere, cotedazur, cliestry bay, dawney, diamon, dorothy, dreamgol, mango, mistique, moscow, myfair, orange q, provence, rebeca, sacha, salmon bay, senna, virginia, victoria, white heaven), Anemonejaponica (anemona), Aster sp.
Jekyll and Butterworth were to later collect together in Sussex (1908) and Norfolk (1910); see Michael Dawney, 'George Butterworth's Folk Music Manuscripts', Folk Music Journal, 3.2 (1976), 99-113 (p.