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
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
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(32) See id.; see also Marika Linnea Henneberg & Neil Richard Morling, Unconfirmed Accelerants: Controversial Evidence in Fire Investigation, 22 INT'L J.
(22.) Feinkohl I, Aung PP, Keller M, Robertson CM, Morling JR, McLachlan S, Deary IJ, Frier BM, Strachan MWJ, Price JF.
Patrick Morling had done the week's shop but made a special trip to Asda, the only place in the area that sells 24-tin packs of the Butcher's chunks springerstaffy cross Ollie insists on.
Interim is gratified to be publishing Rae Armantrout, Jennifer Atkinson, Kyce Bello, Mary Cappello, Julie Carr, Carol Ciavonne, Kelle Grace Gaddis, Miranda Fields, Camille Guthrie, Mary Giamo, Lily Hoang, Malena Morling, Jennifer A.
Thus, the participants could be regarded as having secondary control, whereby their efforts are directed inward to align the self with existing circumstances (Morling & Evered, 2006; Rothbaum et al., 1982).
Chris Morling and wife Gael will pocket a fortune after agreeing to flog finance site Money.co.uk to rivals ZPG, owners of uSwitch and Zoopla.
(21.) Borsting C, Morling N: Next generation sequencing and its
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