Even though we could be married in Mass. or conn, Canada, Holland, Spain and a handful of other countries, this is our home.
conn has never had a showcase of the photos all together, but he hopes to one day have the entire collection published as a book.
And under the feathers of her breast did Finola draw him, for conn and Fiacra still cradled beneath her wings.
"It sure is, conn," the town marshal agreed, then lowered his voice.
And conn Maxwell, I suppose, will be an influential non-office-holding stockholder?
"conn, they wouldn't have believed you and Foxx Travis," he said.
Zareff wanted to know, when he and Tom Brangwyn were able to talk to conn alone.
He managed, while talking, to comment on the cut of conn's suit, and finger the material.
conn yelled at the others, who were also becoming hysterical.
All of them waved and shouted greetings; one, about conn's own age, approached.
"negation" (mainly in pro and con), 1570s, short for Latin contra "against" (see contra).
"study," early 15c., from Old English cunnan "to know, know how" (see can (v.1)).
a slang or colloquial shortening of various nouns beginning in con-, e.g., from the 19th century, confidant, conundrum, conformist, convict, contract, and from the 20th century, conductor, conservative.
"swindling," 1889, American English, from confidence man (1849), from the many scams in which the victim is induced to hand over money as a token of confidence. Confidence with a sense of "assurance based on insufficient grounds" dates from 1590s.
"to guide ships," 1620s, from French conduire "to conduct, lead, guide" (10c.), from Latin conducere (see conduce). Related: Conned; conning.
"to swindle," 1896, from con (adj.). Related: Conned; conning.
A convict or former convict; prison inmate: You're a ''con,'' you've no rights (1893+)