pilch


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pilch

(pɪltʃ)
n
1. (Clothing & Fashion) an outer garment, originally one made of skin
2. (Clothing & Fashion) an infant's outer wrapping, worn over the napkin
[C17: from Old English pylce a garment made of skin and fur, from Late Latin pellicia, from Latin pellis fur]
References in periodicals archive ?
Ben McKee, from Huyton, had to have plastic surgery after being attacked by a dog on Pilch Lane playing fields
"The big players are going to get bigger," says Pilch. "Even then, if you're talking about two years from now, it's still going to be surprisingly fragmented.
These suspensions also exhibit very good dispersion of ihe pilch particles wiihin the PI up to 30 wi% pitch concentration.
David Friend, MD, MBA, and Patrick Pilch, MBA, CPA, are managing directors of BDO Consulting Healthcare Practice.
Pilch recommends, "Getting some of the famous asparagus chowder first, because it sells out quickly!"
Pilch's first-person narrative revolves around a drunkard in a small Polish town who decides to assassinate First Secretary Gomulka.
Pilch creates a series of sweet, sad, funny, Hrabalian vignettes on the events leading up to the day our adolescent hero, Jerzy, tries to dispatch Wladyslaw Gomulka (then first secretary of the Communist Party in Poland) with the aid of his dad and his dad's best friend, the desperately alcoholic Mr.
SAMUEL PILCH, group vice president and controller, is serving as acting CFO.
The Patrons XI, 70 for three in their first innings overnight, lost their last seven wickets" for 81, Derbyshire off-spinner Geoff Miller finishing with six for 62, But England were soon in disarray themselves on a dubious pilch.
Team coach Jeremy Pilch said: "All the team gave an assured performance.
Recorded in just 14 days with a core band of drummer Mark McLean, bassist Mike Downes, saxophonist Colleen Allen, guitarist Rob Pilch and pianist Andrew Craig, she opted to record her vocals live off the floor alongside the band, eschewing overdubs altogether.