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Definition for ora (2 of 2)
noun, plural o·ras, o·rae [awr-ee, ohr-ee]. /ˈɔr i, ˈoʊr i/.
Origin of ora2
How to use ora in a sentence
From Anna Wintour to Rita Ora to Claire Danes, stars are strutting their stuff in red this season.
Something named Rita Ora performed with Azalea, looking like Rihanna and singing like Katy Perry and lacking any of their energy.Butts, ‘Bang Bang’ & Beyoncé: The Craziest MTV Video Music Awards Moments|Kevin Fallon|August 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Unlike Rita Ora, who she totally calls out for sleeping with Jay, Liv is alleging that she actually turned him down.Elevator Music Beyoncé Doesn’t Want to Hear: Jay Z’s ‘Mistress’ Drops ‘Sorry Mrs. Carter’|Amy Zimmerman|August 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Rita Ora is just one of a new class of social media-fueled celebs who seem to do it all.
All of this begs the most important question: How did Rita Ora burst onto the scene to begin with?
Insul ita frequentes sunt, vt ora tota ijs intercisa, & tanquam baccata sit.
"The feast of the blessed Saint Edbert," responded Humphrey, with a genuflexion and an ora pro nobis.A Legend of Reading Abbey|Charles MacFarlane
It bears the following date and inscription: Sancte Joseph, Ora pro nobis, 1682.Petals Plucked from Sunny Climes|Sylvia Sunshine
His next objective were two cities called Ora and Bazira, which were obviously close together and interdependent.The Gates of India|Thomas Holdich
Nec fuit terrarum locus ita remotus, in quo rumor, fama, timor Wischardi per omnium fer ora non volitaret.The History of Chivalry|G. P. R. James