Origin of bale1
OTHER WORDS FROM balebaleless, adjectivebaler, noun
Other definitions for bale (2 of 5)
Origin of bale2
Other definitions for bale (3 of 5)
Other definitions for bale (4 of 5)
Other definitions for bale (5 of 5)
How to use bale in a sentence
“Bales is the beginning and not the end,” says Swift of the PTSD cases.Will a Military Panel Show Any Mercy for Staff Sgt. Robert Bales?|Christine Pelisek|August 21, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Whether that message resonates beyond the coverage of Bales case, though, remains to be seen.Bales, Accused of Massacring Afghans, Will Try to Put the War on Trial|Winston Ross|January 3, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Bales reportedly showed risk factors for alcohol abuse, including violent behavior while drunk.Pendleton Marines’ Car Crash Raises Questions of Alcohol Abuse in Military|Jamie Reno|June 17, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The government has since sequestered Karilyn Bales and her two children on base in the wake of the killings.Military’s Internet Scrub of Robert Bales Data Was a Futile Whitewash Bid|Winston Ross|March 26, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Is Bales a rogue soldier with a drinking problem who went off on a killing spree?Military’s Internet Scrub of Robert Bales Data Was a Futile Whitewash Bid|Winston Ross|March 26, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The bales of tobacco are carried on the backs of mules or horses to the city or to the nearest railway station.
It appears, when hanging in bales at the shop-doors, like bundles of thick ragged leather.Journal of a Voyage to Brazil|Maria Graham
The (p. 469) bales average in weight about forty oques (110 English pounds).
The covering of the bales is a sort of netting made by the peasants from goat's hair; it is elastic and of great strength.
Manilla tobacco is shipped in bales containing four hundred pounds net.