rattery


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rattery

(ˈrætərɪ)
n, pl -teries
the dwelling of a rat or rats
References in periodicals archive ?
Rattery, Religion and Art in Ashanti (London: Oxford University Press, 1959), 264.
The patient owned and operated an in-home rattery, or rat-breeding facility, with approximately 100 Norway rats, primarily bred as pets.
In the context of a game of patience, Waugh explains in A Handful of Dust how "under [Mrs Rattery's] fingers order grew out of chaos; she established sequence and precedence; the symbols before her became coherent, interrelated" (110).
A 1.9 million programme of essential maintenance work to replace a bridge over the A38 near Rattery in Devon, starts on Friday 7 November with the demolition of the old bridge.
But with up to 100 rats in our 'rattery', looking after them was taking over my life - so I switched to keeping lizards and running a rescue centre for rodents, birds, cats and dogs.
Winners in the boys' section were: 1, Steffan Rattery; 2, Richard Ricketts; 3, Steffan Jones.
Rattery (Washington, DC: Institute of Independent Education, 1986), 10.
Rattery, and she suggests a card game to pass the time.
Legge, from Rattery, admitted dangerous driving, drink driving, taking the tractor, driving while disqualified and driving with no insurance.
Legge, of Allercombe Farm, Rattery, Devon, where he works, took his employer's tractor and trailer from the farm at 10.15pm and drove along the A38 dual carriageway.
Before he fell for Madeleine at the Hall, he had been in love with Gwynyfryd Rattery, the unmarried daughter of a grumpy retired colonel: Dr.
Rattery in a tall hat and cutaway coat, oblivious of the suspicious glances of the subscribers, Tony smiling and chatting to his guests, the crazy old man with the terriers, the Press photographer....