badger, a retired U.S. army officer, recalls Loughner pointing a gun at his face.
But I liked what they did with Elliott and Gretchen, the lasers with badger and Skinny Pete.
badger reportedly says in the Lauer interview that there were.
In the badger State, Democratic gubernatorial challenger Tom Barrett is the one primarily relying on third-party efforts.
In an election season with many bright spots for the Republican Party, the badger State shone among the brightest.
Sleep is a necessity to a badger, and it was already long past bed-time.
Digger the badger is just as much a cousin of yours as is Shadow the Weasel.
"Well, it's time we were all in bed," said the badger, getting up and fetching flat candlesticks.
Cornwood had his opportunity to badger the witnesses, and he made the most of it.
It were indeed too long for our purpose to transcribe the half of what Mr. badger has interestingly written on this topic.
1520s, perhaps from bage "badge" (see badge) + -ard "one who carries some action or possesses some quality," suffix related to Middle High German -hart "bold" (see -ard). If so, the central notion is the badge-like white blaze on the animal's forehead (cf. French blaireau "badger," from Old French blarel, from bler "marked with a white spot;" also obsolete Middle English bauson "badger," from Old French bauzan, literally "black-and-white spotted"). But blaze (n.2) was the usual word for this.
An Old English name for the creature was the Celtic borrowing brock; also græg (Middle English grei, grey). In American English, the nickname of inhabitants or natives of Wisconsin (1833).
1790, from badger (n.), based on the behavior of the dogs in the medieval sport of badger-baiting, still practiced in 18c. England. Related: Badgered; badgering.
this word is found in Ex. 25:5; 26:14; 35:7, 23; 36:19; 39:34; Num. 4:6, etc. The tabernacle was covered with badgers' skins; the shoes of women were also made of them (Ezek. 16:10). Our translators seem to have been misled by the similarity in sound of the Hebrew _tachash_ and the Latin _taxus_, "a badger." The revisers have correctly substituted "seal skins." The Arabs of the Sinaitic peninsula apply the name _tucash_ to the seals and dugongs which are common in the Red Sea, and the skins of which are largely used as leather and for sandals. Though the badger is common in Palestine, and might occur in the wilderness, its small hide would have been useless as a tent covering. The dugong, very plentiful in the shallow waters on the shores of the Red Sea, is a marine animal from 12 to 30 feet long, something between a whale and a seal, never leaving the water, but very easily caught. It grazes on seaweed, and is known by naturalists as Halicore tabernaculi.