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Frink

/frɪŋk/
noun
1.
Dame Elisabeth. 1930–93, British sculptor
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012
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Examples from the Web for frink
Contemporary Examples
Historical Examples
  • Yes,” said he, “I see the top of his head His name is frink.

    Stuyvesant Jacob Abbott
  • He perceived that frink could gnaw through anywhere, easily, in an hour.

    Stuyvesant Jacob Abbott
  • But Beechnut,” added Malleville, “says that he believes that frink wrote it himself.

    Stuyvesant Jacob Abbott
  • He then took frink out of his pocket and slipped him into the door.

    Stuyvesant Jacob Abbott
  • frink seemed at first greatly astonished to find himself in a parlor.

    Stuyvesant Jacob Abbott
  • They stared at frink's half-revealed hands and found them lying still.

    Babbitt Sinclair Lewis
  • frink—Chum I always call him—he didn't have another word to say.

    Babbitt Sinclair Lewis
  • They were talking cheerfully of motors, of trips to California, of Chum frink.

    Babbitt Sinclair Lewis
  • Mrs. Gunch squeaked, and they jumped with unnatural jocularity, but at frink's hiss they sank into subdued awe.

    Babbitt Sinclair Lewis

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