The picture was thirty-six inches long, a view of Gourock, or some such place down the Clyde, taken by Mr. kibble.
Almost at the same moment the kibble appeared flying upwards.
You and kibble, with your own man, will be able to do all that is necessary.'
On the highest point of the ruin is an iron machine like a kibble, which serves as a beacon.
kibble, the faithful Grasmere girl, sat by the divan, fanning the sufferer with a large Japanese fan.
Mr. kibble was an undoubted enthusiast, and kept a donkey to drag his huge camera from place to place.
Mr kibble had staggered up, with his lower jaw dropped, catching Potterson by the shoulder, and pointing to the half-door.
Could not I run down to Grasmere for a week, with kibble to take care of me, and see dear grandmother?
Take off this horrid gown, kibble; my head is splitting: I shan't go to dinner.'
Besides, Lady Maulevrier objected before to the idea of your travelling alone with kibble.
"ground-up meat used as dog food, etc.," apparently from the verb meaning "to bruise or grind coarsely," attested from 1790, first in milling, but of unknown origin. The same or an identical word was used in the coal trade in the late 19c. and in mining from the 1670s for "bucket used to haul up ore or waste."