Now people from all corners of the sports world are calling for starling to lose his team ownership.
The persecution which the Green Woodpecker suffers from the starling is well known.
And as Fritz sobbed louder, so were the starling's cries of "Potztausend!"
Ask Groves to tell his mistress that I thought she might be interested to hear that Mr. starling will be discharged this morning.
I love my hut, and the starling, and the chickens—and what would the garden do without me?
The whole history of the starling is interesting, but I must here only mention it as a roof-bird.
But the starling has a sharp bill, and he hits the poor sparrow with it.
There are numbers of starlings, and the starling has the right to say of itself: "I sing to my God all the days of my life."
A starling's range of ideas may be summed up in the word "Grubs."
If he did but move his plump little body, or uttered a sound, she twittered like a starling.
Old English stærlinc, with diminutive suffix -linc, from stær "starling," from Proto-Germanic *staraz (cf. Old English stearn, Old Norse stari, Norwegian stare, Old High German stara, German star "starling"), from PIE *storo- (cf. Latin sturnus "starling," Old Prussian starnite "gull").
Starling Star·ling (stär'lĭng), Sir Ernest. 1866-1927.
British physiologist. With Sir William Bayliss he discovered (1902) the hormone secretin.