And they spur the question: Why would anyone share their deepest, darkest secrets for a job?
The Dead Man's Chest Created by Dana Tough and Brian McCracken of spur and Tavern Law ¾ oz.
Through her group Rede Nami, she also trains other women to use graffiti art to spur social change.
Photos of them sell magazines, spur clothing trends, and even keep their famous parents in the tabloid news cycle.
A resurgent Qaeda presence in Iraq could also spur Iran to ramp up its support for Shiite militias in the country.
We had no spur to enliven our thoughts in our monotonous life.
This spur continued for several miles, and then ended abruptly.
Another interesting and pathetic find was a spur, engraved with “En loial amour, tout mon coer,” the relic of some unknown knight.
Athena said this to spur Odysseus on, but she did not remain at his side.
By cutting off the stone in every direction, they lowered the point of this spur for a depth of some hundreds of metres.
Old English spura, spora (related to spurnan "to kick," see spurn), from Proto-Germanic *spuron (cf. Old Norse spori, Middle Dutch spore, Dutch spoor, Old High German sporo, German Sporn "spur"), from PIE *spere- "ankle" (see spurn).
Generalized sense of "anything that urges on, stimulus," is from late 14c. Meaning "a ridge projecting off a mountain mass" is recorded from 1650s. "Widely extended senses ... are characteristic of a horsey race." [Weekley] Expression on the spur of the moment (1801) preserves archaic phrase on the spur "in great haste" (1520s). To win one's spurs is to gain knighthood by some valorous act, gilded spurs being the distinctive mark of a knight.
c.1200, from spur (n.). Related: Spurred; spurring.
A spine or projection from a bone.
An early system on the IBM 650.
[Listed in CACM 2(5):16 (May 1959)].