hinds and Bernstein suggest that better planning would have told them that.
hinds County, my home county, and more specifically my old neighborhood, Belhaven, were coming in heavily for Cochran.
There is no doubt that men can do it, though; hinds admits he encountered an attempt to cast him in the hunky house-husband role.
This ancient town of the Sahranpr district is associated with a saint revered by hinds and Muammadans.
With my cousin, with Nick Ardham, with one and another of the hinds.
I charge you, by the roes and by the hinds of the field, that ye stir not nor awake my love till he please.
As I have said, these hinds have nothing to lose but their lives.
This author published books on Stable Economy under the name of hinds.
Gelt stags and bucks have hornless heads, like hinds and does.
Coffee's riflemen and hinds' Mississippi dragoons formed the advance in the order of march.
c.1300, "rear, back," perhaps a back-formation from Old English behindan "back, behind," used as adverb and preposition, or from or influenced by Old English hindan (adv.) "from behind," from Proto-Germanic *hind- "behind" (cognate with Gothic hindan (prep.) "on that side of, beyond, behind;" German hinten "behind"), of unknown origin. Possibly influenced by Middle English hiner (adv.) "back, rear."
"female deer," Old English hind, from Proto-Germanic *hinthjo- (cf. Old Norse hind, Dutch hinde, Old High German hinta, German Hinde "hind") perhaps from PIE *kemti-, from root *kem- "hornless" (cf. Greek kemas, Lithuanian smulas "young deer, gazelle").
Heb. 'ayalah (2 Sam. 22:34; Ps. 18:33, etc.) and 'ayeleth (Ps. 22, title), the female of the hart or stag. It is referred to as an emblem of activity (Gen. 49:21), gentleness (Prov. 5:19), feminine modesty (Cant. 2:7; 3:5), earnest longing (Ps. 42:1), timidity (Ps. 29:9). In the title of Ps. 22, the word probably refers to some tune bearing that name.