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2017 Word of the Year

Ince

[ins] /ɪns/
noun
1.
Thomas Harper, 1882–1924, U.S. film director and producer.
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2017.
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Examples from the Web for Ince
Historical Examples
  • He had to arrange with Messrs. Ince and Amberley about his new book.

    The Drunkard

    Cyril Arthur Edward Ranger Gull
  • Some of the frames of chimney glasses and pictures made by Ince and Mayhew are almost identical with those of Chippendale.

    Illustrated History of Furniture Frederick Litchfield
  • Ince Hall stands about a mile from Wigan, on the left-hand of the high road to Bolton.

    Lancashire Folk-lore John Harland
  • A young modern author, whatever his new celebrity, felt that to be published by Ince and Amberley hall-marked him as it were.

    The Drunkard

    Cyril Arthur Edward Ranger Gull
  • At a little distance stands a small caf, where lemonade and lokumia may be enjoyed, but no Ince.

    From the Oak to the Olive Julia Ward Howe
  • Crosby Hall and Ince were pleasant country houses to visit in the days of the old squires.

    Recollections of a Busy Life William B. Forwood
  • Ince print is meant primarily to be read, the first law of its being is legibility.

    The Booklover and His Books Harry Lyman Koopman
  • About six years ago, the river Douglas broke into one of the Ince mines, and nearly two hundred people were drowned thereby.

  • Mr. Ince is not of those men who speak much without saying anything; he says much in a few words.

    The Crystal Palace Peter Berlyn
  • Ince Castle, a curious brick-built sixteenth-century building, peers from the wooded shores on the way.

    The Cornish Coast (South) Charles G. Harper

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