gullery

gullery

(ˈɡʌlərɪ)
n, pl -ries
(Zoology) a place where gulls breed
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
Auckland's Rose Gullery was celebrating her upcoming birthday when she had the chance to see the incredible moment as the animal breached to taste meat pies.
"Seeing the shark leap out of the water was truly amazing," Gullery told (https://au.news.yahoo.com/a/39472725/great-white-leaps-out-of-water-for-meat-pie-meal-nz/) Yahoo7 . "I felt honored to see one that close.
The two companies announced appointment of Ben McKeown of Sentient as Chairman of JEML and Paul Gullery as board member.
The boat he led us to, a swift catamaran called Beachcomber, was crammed with 50 or 60 other hikers and tourists who rode as passengers as skipper Ken Gullery delivered mail to outposts unserved by roads.
A change from Eric Hardy's Birds of the Liverpool Area, which in 1941 described the gullery of 30 pairs at Simonswood Moss, Kirkby, as the nearest breeders.
Best man was Andrew Gullery, the bride was given away by Roger Turner.
General manager of planning and funding, Carolyn Gullery, said that as the population continued to age, along with its health workforce, health providers needed to change the way they delivered care, with more emphasis on the community and greater collaboration between primary and secondary services.
Nationally, this proportion is expected to double by 2030," Gullery said.
Where to for the future?" featured panelists former Associate Minister of Health Ruth Dyson, Christchurch respiratory physician Ian Town, NZNO president Jane O'Malley and Partnership Health Primary Health Organisation chief executive Carolyn Gullery. The discussion provoked many interesting and thought-provoking questions from the floor.