morling


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morling

(ˈmɔːlɪŋ) or

mortling

n
1. a sheep killed by disease or in an accident
2. the wool from a dead sheep
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References in periodicals archive ?
Chris Morling and wife Gael will pocket a fortune after agreeing to flog finance site Money.
Morling, 47, spent PS3m renovating a castle in Cirencester, Gloucestershire, as the company The offices, designed by TV's Laurence Llewelyn-Bowen, boasts a Star Wars cinema, an ice cave-themed meeting room, free beer, a yoga studio, arcade machines and pool tables.
First, the distinction between congruent and incongruent, which refers to the level of correspondence between explicit and implicit self-esteem, has been made by theories such as Cognitive Experiential Self Theory (Epstein & Morling, 1995).
Hon Mr Justice T R Morling (1987) ch 16; Gilham v The Queen (2012) 224 A
In Scotland, Morling and colleagues performed a retrospective observational cohort study of first-time surgeries for SUI (mesh or colposuspsion;
Revd Dr Darrell Jackson is senior lecturer in Missiology at Morling College, affiliated with the Australian College of Theology and the University of Divinity, and is an ordained British Baptist minister.
On Saturday, award-winning sculptor Katharine Morling will be giving a talk at Shipley Art Gallery in Prince Consort Road where her exhibition Porcelain Edge is currently on show.
As one of the most exciting makers today, her work titled Morling and the Hoard represents a time of change in her career.
In 1975, Murdoch insisted that all he was doing was correcting the bias of his journalists (Bowman, 1988: 179-80; Shawcross, 1992: 172; Cryle, 2008: 150); the Administrative Appeals Tribunal would later find there was no 'culpable distortion of the news' by the News Group (Justice Morling, cited in Shawcross, 1992: 209).