Examples from the Web for kate
Contemporary Examples of kate
As a company that is beholden to stockholders, Kate Spade usually lags, not leads trends.Handbags: The More You Pay, The Smaller They Shrink
December 29, 2014
Royal Christmases have a rhythm and routine—but this year Will, Kate, and baby George have their own, more relaxed plans.Prince George’s Christmas: Better Than Yours
December 24, 2014
A new set of photos of Prince George have been released by William and Kate for Christmas.The Adorable New Prince George Photos
December 15, 2014
The tumult was such that young Sarah had cause to worry that she might not get even a glimpse of Will and Kate.Synagogue Slay: When Cops Have to Kill
December 10, 2014
I ask Alexander Gilkes, referring to Prince William and Kate Middleton, whose wedding he attended.William, Kate, and Jay Z’s Favorite Art Star: Alexander Gilkes' World of Rock Stars and Royalty
December 10, 2014
Historical Examples of kate
This post was filled in Oldport, in those days, by my cousin Kate.
When you thought of Kate, you remembered precisely how she sat, how she stood, and how she walked.
To Kate, for instance, she was a necessity of existence, like light or air.
Kate's nature was limited; part of her graceful equipoise was narrowness.
"Here is somebody who will look at Hope," cried Kate, suddenly.
Word Origin for smith
fem. proper name, pet form of Katherine. In World War II it was the Allies' nickname for the standard torpedo bomber used by the Imperial Japanese Navy.
Old English smið "blacksmith, armorer, one who works in metal" (jewelers as well as blacksmiths), more broadly, "handicraftsman, practitioner of skilled manual arts" (also including carpenters), from Proto-Germanic *smithaz "skilled worker" (cf. Old Saxon smith, Old Norse smiðr, Danish smed, Old Frisian smith, Old High German smid, German Schmied, Gothic -smiþa, in aiza-smiþa "coppersmith"), from PIE root *smi- "to cut, work with a sharp instrument" (cf. Greek smile "knife, chisel"). Attested as a surname since at least c.975.
Old English smiðian "to forge, fabricate, design," from the source of smith (n.). Related: Smithed; smithing.