hookey


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hookey

hooky [ˈhʊkɪ] N (esp US) to play hookeyhacer novillos, hacer pirola
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I'd made sure you'd played hookey and been a-swimming.
Whenever I got uncommon tired I played hookey, and the hiding I got next day done me good and cheered me up.
You've played hookey the whole day," added the Shaggy Man, reproachfully.
An' once, on a Thursday, we dug a lot of clams together, an' played hookey Friday to peddle them.
It was Walker, my sweet pet,' replied Miss Mowcher, 'and he came of a long line of Walkers, that I inherit all the Hookey estates from.
On television, she recounted her tales of serving with a North Korean military artillery unit and described how she used to bribe her teacher with cigarettes so that she could play hookey and sell illegal smuggled bottles of liquor for money, according to the (https://www.
In contrast, Australian painter Gordon Hookey also expresses more directly his anger towards colonial oppression and the exploitation of Indigenous people, using loud colors on the monumental mural of his series, "Murriland.
Richard Hookey A French bulldog pup is costing me an arm and a leg.
In present study, PCR products size ranged from 430 to 840 bp which is close in size from PCR product variation (500 to 580 bp) reported by Hookey (1998), confirming the polymorphic nature of coagulase gene found in different strains of S.
The exhibition presented Aboriginal art as a living tradition ranging from historic through to contemporary works, and he also saw in the more provocative works by, for example, Richard Bell and Gordon Hookey, points of connection with the history of US race relations.
Shop stewards Maurice Pinkney, Frank Hookey, Denis Bloom |and Dave Hyslop are honoured for serving their union.
A small portion of both choirs played hookey and slept in with a little shopping in Rome in mind.