Origin of cline
Definition for cline (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for cline
So, Cline officials courted state legislators and hired lobbyists.
In an interview, Buchen said several groups, including Cline and the WMC, gave input on the bill.
Three of the targets, Lefkofsky, Pegula, and Cline, were on the the Forbes 400, a list of the richest people in America.
Weinstein, who declined to comment on the case, was the first to receive a letter, followed by Cline on June 14.
Hers was the sort of talent that Cline and Erskine could play up to the limit of the inadmissible.A Woman of Genius|Mary Austin
Cline flitted by, and shut the door of the dressing-room behind her.
"Take these things into the dressing-room, Cline," ordered Marise, tossing her gold bag and furs to the maid.
But she would not of course take a servant, even Cline—who knew everything and a little more than everything—into her confidence.
Fearing an attempted squeeze play, Eliot signaled for Rod to keep the ball high and close on Cline.Rival Pitchers of Oakdale|Morgan Scott
British Dictionary definitions for cline (1 of 2)
Word Origin for cline
British Dictionary definitions for cline (2 of 2)
Word Origin and History for cline
1938, in biological use, back-formation from incline or from Greek klinein "to slope, to lean" (see lean (v.)). Middle English had clinen (v.) "to bend, bow," from Old French cliner, from Latin clinare.