Those are results of the biennial Chicago Council on Global Affairs survey of public opinion on foreign policy (PDF).
At the biennial, only a very few artworks escape to stand on their own.
She had similar fears when 2010 biennial curators Bonami and Gary Carrion-Murayari came calling last year.
He makes an annual or biennial report, showing the financial condition of the State.
Grasses are annual, biennial, or perennial, and it is often of importance to know which.
These biennial appropriations ended in 1893 with the increase of the mill-tax from one-twentieth to one-sixth of a mill.
Our species are biennial, leafy-stemmed, and pale or glaucous.
In its natural state, this is a perennial plant; but, when cultivated, it is generally treated as an annual or as a biennial.
A biennial or perennial form; considered to be a denizen by Watson.
Though classed as a biennial, it sometimes lingers on through a third summer, and continues flowering.
"lasting for two years" (1620s); "occurring every two years" (1750), from Latin biennium "two-year period," from bi- (see bi-) + annus "year" (see annual). The vowel change is "due to the Latin phonetic law according to which the unaccented and closed radical syllable of the second element of compounds, original -ă- becomes -ĕ-" [Klein]. The noun meaning "a biennial plant" is attested by 1770.
Adjective Completing a life cycle normally in two growing seasons.
Noun A biennial plant. In the first year, biennials normally produce a short stem, a rosette of leaves, and a fleshy root that acts as food supply. In the second season, biennials blossom, produce seed, use up their food supply, and die. Carrots, parsnips, and sugar beets are examples of biennials. Compare annual, perennial.