inkstain

Translations

inkstain

[ˈɪŋksteɪn] Nmancha f de tinta
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References in classic literature ?
Yet WERE those the same inkstains, the same tables and chairs, that I had hitherto known?
ANXIOUS INQUIRER:--If you want to remove inkstains place the stain over steam and apply salt and lemon juice.
Tom Scrape bone, offer a review of a local eatery your friend Tom Eatslots liked, recommend a music video by the group "Tom Tom Club" based on your stored music files, and suggest purchasing a book by your favorite author Thomas Inkstain by using your Google Wallet.
Sometimes I think I would like to be a word--not a big, important word, like "love" or "truth," just a small ordinary word, like "orange" or "inkstain" or "so," a word that people use so often and so unthinkingly that its specialness has all been worn away, like the roughness on a pebble in a creek bed, but that has a solid heft when you pick it up, and if you hold it to the light at just the right angle you can glimpse the spark at its core.
XIII-XIX, claymore mindreading palmleaf teacups, Sherman tankards, saltpeter, WWII-era pin-ups, CO2 cartridges, dogfighter modelsets, elephant glues, squid-flavored inkstain gums ...
Phylum Mollusca Class Gastropoda Order Nudibranchia Family Polyceratidae Polycera alabe Collier & Farmer 1964 Inkstain nudibranch (Fig.
This cycle was a warts-and-all portrait of a musical genius with inkstained fingers; volatile, inspired and capable, in the Arietta of Op.111 of making angels weep.
Dozens of young soldiers sent me pictures of Iraqis with inkstained fingers after the election in January 2005.
So many brooding swans like floating inkstains on a lake of slender
If elegance is not its own justification, in other words, never mind: in fiction, inkstains and bloodstains are the exclusive province of sentences.
If anything is a fetish for Coover, then it is Writing per se, the inkstains on the page which render the author Pinocchio's rough-hewn and '(im)maculate' body a mental corpus which repudiates femininity.
The Detroit News, known as the old gray lady in the 1960s and into the '70s because of its lackluster design and lengthy stories, and the Detroit Free Press, with a tighter, breezier, if not cluttered format, fought over inkstained turf for control of the city's readers.