But it is also time to curtail the demand for ivory in Asia.
In the end, these entanglements could relegate the everyday people of ivory Coast to the bottom of his priorities.
The review in question is “A Tocqueville for Today,” written by Jacob S. Hacker and Paul Pierson, two ivory tower heavyweights.
But, if you have to choose, Portugal vs. ivory Coast has to be the one to watch ( kickoff is 10 a.m. EST on ESPN).
Brazil, the five time champions, take on the home continent favorites, the ivory Coast.
ivory Black is made from ivory and bone charred to blackness.
The paws are also quite black, contrasting with the ivory whiteness of the claws.
He is upon his feet; in one hand gleams a knife with ivory handle and long shining blade.
He uncovered two tons of ivory, wrapped in rotten native cloth.
Dolores stood motionless before the window, undazzled, like a statue of ivory and gold in a stone niche.
mid-13c. (late 12c. as a surname), Anglo-French ivorie, from Old North French ivurie (12c.), from Latin eboreus "of ivory," from ebur (genitive eboris) "ivory," probably via Phoenician from an African source (cf. Egyptian ab "elephant," Coptic ebu "ivory"). Replaced Old English elpendban, literally "elephant bone." Applied in slang to articles made from it, such as dice (1830) and piano keys (1854). As a color, especially in reference to human skin, it is attested from 1580s. Ivories as slang for "teeth" dates from 1782. Related: Ivoried.
(Heb. pl. shenhabbim, the "tusks of elephants") was early used in decorations by the Egyptians, and a great trade in it was carried on by the Assyrians (Ezek. 27:6; Rev. 18:12). It was used by the Phoenicians to ornament the box-wood rowing-benches of their galleys, and Hiram's skilled workmen made Solomon's throne of ivory (1 Kings 10:18). It was brought by the caravans of Dedan (Isa. 21:13), and from the East Indies by the navy of Tarshish (1 Kings 10:22). Many specimens of ancient Egyptian and Assyrian ivory-work have been preserved. The word _habbim_ is derived from the Sanscrit _ibhas_, meaning "elephant," preceded by the Hebrew article (ha); and hence it is argued that Ophir, from which it and the other articles mentioned in 1 Kings 10:22 were brought, was in India.