Unlike the crimson-haired chapman, their quarry is rich American men, not state secrets.
Now, more than anything, chapman wishes she could find a job that is “compatible” with her situation.
However, he eventually became a little too into chapman, who told him not to come back.
To date, Carroll has acquired 100,000 letters, and this April the collection was archived by chapman University.
“We felt it was a good way to celebrate our anniversary,” chapman said.
She began to see considerable of the chapman girls, and Madam Royall grew very fond of her.
I bought them from a chapman in Crete, and asked nothing of their first master.
chapman's Homer is a noble work, with all its faults; but it is not what Homer should be in English.
"It is gold," said the chapman, answering the question in her eyes.
Every inlet of the Pacific is watched, after the fiasco of the chapman.
"peddler, itinerant tradesman," Middle English form of Old English ceapman "tradesman," from West Germanic compound *kaupman- (cf. Old High German choufman, German Kauffman, Middle Dutch and Dutch koopman), formed with equivalents of man (n.) + West Germanic *kaup- (cf. Old Saxon cop, Old Frisian kap "trade, purchase," Middle Dutch coop, Dutch koop "trade, market, bargain," kauf "trader," Old English ceap "barter, business; a purchase"), from Proto-Germanic *kaupoz- (cf. Danish kjøb "purchase, bargain," Old Norse kaup "bargain, pay;" cf. also Old Church Slavonic kupiti "to buy," a Germanic loan-word), probably an early Germanic borrowing from Latin caupo (genitive cauponis) "petty tradesman, huckster," of unknown origin. Cf. also cheap (adj.).