krimmer

krim·mer

 (krĭm′ər)
n.
Gray, curly fur made from the pelts of lambs of the Crimean region.

[German, from Krim, Crimea.]

krimmer

(ˈkrɪmə) or

crimmer

n
(Textiles) a tightly curled light grey fur obtained from the skins of lambs from the Crimean region
[C20: from German, from Krim Crimea]

krim•mer

or crim•mer

(ˈkrɪm ər)

n.
a lambskin from Crimea, dressed as a fur, with wool in loose, soft curls, usu. whitish or pale gray.
[1825–35; < German, =Krim Crimea + -er -er1]
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References in periodicals archive ?
For a summary of the new law, see Christopher Krimmer, "Wisconsin's New Relocation Statute: The Basics", 36WJFL1 (March, 2019).
The gracilis muscle is widely utilized by plastic and reconstructive surgeons in a variety of applications as a pedicled muscle or for free functioning muscle or flap transfer (Krimmer et al, 1995; Melenhorst et al, 2008; Taylor et al., 2003; Zuker et al, 2011).
NSW Fire Brigade Superintendent Ian Krimmer observed: The school was connected by a series of corridors with the wind just driving the fire through (SMH, 2005).
Krimmer, "Scaphotrapezio-trapezoid arthrodesis (triscaphe arthrodesis)," Handchirurgie, Mikrochirurgie, Plastische Chirurgie, vol.
* The Flamethrowers by Gordon Friesen (1909-1996), a novel in the naturalistic protest style of Theodore Dreiser and Sinclair Lewis, offended members of his Krimmer Mennonite Brethren communities in Gnadenau, Kansas, and Corn, Oklahoma, by depicting a dysfunctional Russian immigrant family as victims of the hypocrisy, individualism, and greed of fellow Mennonites and other capitalists.
unaccounted for," Ian Krimmer, spokesman for the New South Wales Fire
There were 20-metre flames." NSW Fire and Rescue Superintendent Ian Krimmer told AFP 80 firefighters spent several hours battling the blaze before it was put out.