The game happened yesterday when the couple were at Drumchapel Table Tennis Club in Scotland.
Blaming me gets people talking, and I understand how that game works.
“I literally have to make everything a game for him,” Wixom told The Daily Beast in a phone interview.
For 40 episodes, House Lannister has been the clan that game of Thrones fans love to hate.
All of them were still hung up on the result of the England-USA game and the goalkeeping gaffe that resulted in the American goal.
The game has been located, and Sir Donald can investigate at leisure.
She says the only real sport to be got out of the game is to play it according to rule.
But when they comes on and finds the new wife—Well, the game is blocked.
I am out of the game, and why should not I look upon its chances?
Just have Mr. Greene attend the game, and if possible the trustees of this church.
Old English gamen "game, joy, fun, amusement," common Germanic (cf. Old Frisian game "joy, glee," Old Norse gaman, Old Saxon, Old High German gaman "sport, merriment," Danish gamen, Swedish gamman "merriment"), regarded as identical with Gothic gaman "participation, communion," from Proto-Germanic *ga- collective prefix + *mann "person," giving a sense of "people together."
Meaning "contest played according to rules" is first attested c.1300. Sense of "wild animals caught for sport" is late 13c.; hence fair game (1825), also gamey. Game plan is 1941, from U.S. football; game show first attested 1961.
"lame," 1787, from north Midlands dialect, of unknown origin, perhaps a variant of gammy (tramps' slang) "bad," or from Old North French gambe "leg" (see gambol (n.)).
"brave, spirited," 1725, especially in game-cock "bird for fighting," from game (n.). Middle English had gamesome (adj.) "joyful, playful, sportive."