leisler


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leisler

(ˈlaɪzlə)
n
(Animals) a small bat, Nyctalus leisleri, which has hair on the underside of its arms and which belongs to the family Vespertilionidae
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 ?
Further, women played a prominent role in the Leisler Rebellion of 1689.
They inhabit biomes from deserts to humid forests at all strata (Chesser, Barker, & Brumfield, 2007), and show morphological heterogeneity unparalleled among birds at any taxonomic level (Leisler, 1977; Vaurie, 1980; Remsen, 2003; Fjeldsa, et al., 2005; Irestedt, Fjeldsa, & Ericson, 2006).
In VENICE THEATRE'S Stage II's Next to Normal, Kim Kollar, Chris Caswell, Zach Herman, Caitlin Longstreet Ellis, Jason Ellis and Kelly Leisler threw themselves into portraying characters confronted by the crushing impact of mental illness, with a commitment both to the subject matter and the demanding, dynamic rock/pop score by Tom Kitt and Brian Yorkey.
My wife and I were the first residents in the Carl Schurz Siedlung, living on Jakob Leisler Strasse 9.
Where this was not done, the result was Edmund Andros's downfall in the Dominion of New England, Jacob Leisler's Rebellion in New York, and Maryland's Protestant Association.
territorial calls (besides songs) during breeding period (Kumar and Bhatt, 2001; Sethi and Bhatt, 2008) while most of song birds use mainly songs to defend their territories (Kroodsma et al., 1989; Spector, 1992; Weary et al., 1994; Catchpole and Leisler, 1996; Forstmeier and Balsby, 2002).
Arrangement is chronological, beginning with Bacon's rebellion (1675-1676), the Pueblo revolt (1680), Leisler's rebellion (1689-1691) and ending with Wounded Knee II (1973), the Sagebrush rebellion (1979-1981), the Los Angeles uprising (1992), the World Trade Organization protests (1999), and, finally, the Day Without an Immigrant (2006).
Maza vakarsiksparna--Nyctalus leisleri Kuhl un Eiropas platausa--Barbastella barbastella Schreber--atradumi Latvija [Records of Leisler's bat Nyctalus leisleri Kuhl and Barbastelle bat Barbastella barbastella Schreber in Latvia].
After her brother's death in 1690 she was a frequent "interpretess" at meetings between Natives and colonists and became New York's official interpreter, replacing Arnout Viele, now out of favor because of his association with the Leislerian party (a political faction that emerged in the tumultuous period following the Revolution of 1688, when Jacob Leisler seized control of the provincial government).
Other unlikely words permitted included tughrik, leisler and syndetic.