Ironmen: The title that Westerosi use to refer to residents of The Iron Islands, who call themselves The Ironborn.
Purdum quoted Kansas Rep. Tim Huelskamp as saying he instructs his staff to refer callers to Kathleen Sebelius.
The U.N. Security Council could again attempt to refer Assad to the International Criminal Court.
They did not show me the email, nor did they refer to Neville Thurlbeck.
You refer to it as the media's opera: good guys, bad guys, clashes, denouements.
If you sit beside the beggar who perished at your gates, what will you say to him if he should refer to matters such as these?
Of man, what see we but his station here, From which to reason, or to which refer?
But right here our rock-descriptive powers give out—we can only refer to the map.
The fight under Early, to which I refer, was fought July 24, 1864.
These refer to the subject of the sentence or clause in which they stand; like myself, yourself, in 'I see myself,' etc.
late 14c., "to trace back (to a first cause), attribute, assign," from Old French referer (14c.) and directly from Latin referre "to relate, refer," literally "to carry back," from re- "back" (see re-) + ferre "carry" (see infer). Meaning "to commit to some authority for a decision" is from mid-15c.; sense of "to direct (someone) to a book, etc." is from c.1600. Related: Referred; referring.
A front-page paragraph referring to a story on an inside page: The Times ran a reefer with the new term for ''change of mind'' subtly noted/ The Timeses of New York or LA could produce front pages of refers, meaning concise summaries that resemble the tops of articles (1990s+ Newspaper office)