Tuff cared for derrick and his older sister, LaVita, while working two or three jobs at a time.
derrick “Pimp Snooky” Avery was sent away for 20 years in 2010.
“He was an icon,” says derrick Barkdoll, a Penn State junior.
“After the withdraw, they realized that firefighter Craig-Lewis was missing,” said Philadelphia Fire Commissioner derrick Sawyer.
Jackson knew one of the others, derrick Shields, was carrying a shotgun.
The pulley tied at the base of the derrick jumped up and after it the windlass, which struck the heavy posts like a battering-ram.
Dietrich (Theodoric), which, through Dutch, has given also derrick.
Rounding the base of one of the hills an ore-dump broke into view, surmounted by a derrick.
Has any gentleman brought a derrick along with him to assist in the operation?
I am obliged to excavate a language—to loosen up its materials, then hoist them with a derrick.
c.1600, originally "hangman," then "a gallows," then "hoist, crane" (1727), from surname of a hangman at Tyburn gallows, London, c.1606-1608, often referred to in contemporary theater. The name represents a late borrowing from the Low Countries (cf. Dutch Diederik) of Old High German Theodric.
A shoplifter (1908+ Underworld)
To remove a player from a game: Shotton derricked him in favor of Cookie Lavagetto (1943+ Baseball)
[fr the notion of lifting on a derrick; the contrivance commemorates a Tyburn hangman of that name, who practiced about 1600]