The Iron Duke's popularity as well as the King's was at an end.
This was met by a counter taunt from us, "'Iron Duke' can do 'Bacchante'—200 dollars."
At one time there seems to have been an attempt to connect Ipswich with the Iron Duke.
War called him, and he joined the Iron Duke in the Peninsular campaign.
On a black board, fixed up in their fore-rigging, they had written, "'Iron Duke' no can do 'Bacchante.'"
Her main belt is sixteen inches thick, while the Iron Duke, one of the latest British dreadnoughts, carries only twelve inches.
They believed the Iron Duke to be the instigator and encourager of a shabby trick.
But their faith in colonization stood as unblanched before the revelation as the Iron Duke at Waterloo.
A fierce contest ensued, but it was forced through by the Iron Duke.
I don't suppose the Iron Duke would have been ashamed to own that he objected to having his teeth out.
boot so called from 1817, for Arthur, 1st Duke of Wellington (1769-1852), who also in his lifetime had a style of coat, hat, and trousers named for him as well as a variety of apple and pine tree.