Definition for steve (2 of 5)
Definition for steve (3 of 5)
Definition for steve (4 of 5)
Definition for steve (5 of 5)
Examples from the Web for steve
But I think Steve Austin has to team up with a Japanese holdout to stop a nuclear bomb from going off or something.‘Archer’ Creator Adam Reed Spills Season 6 Secrets, From Surreal Plotlines to Life Post-ISIS|Marlow Stern|January 8, 2015|DAILY BEAST
And with stand-ups, I remember liking George Carlin and Steve Martin.
And we have a lot of great guests this season: Greta Gerwig, Natasha Lyonne, Olivia Wilde, Steve Buscemi is back—I love that guy.
Before we get to all that, permit me a brief reflection on this matter of Steve Scalise.Steve Scalise and the Right’s Ridiculous Racial Blame Game|Michael Tomasky|January 2, 2015|DAILY BEAST
“Poor Steve Scalise is getting a bad rap,” Knight, a long-time aide to former KKK leader David Duke, told The Daily Beast.
Steve stood and gazed at her for so long that the man in charge there finally asked him what he was waiting for.The Gentle Art of Cooking Wives|Elizabeth Strong Worthington
"I am going up to the room now to hunt up some cigars, Steve," announced the elder man.Steve and the Steam Engine|Sara Ware Bassett
Steve drew himself up proudly, as though conscious of the fact that he had hit upon a very plausible explanation of the mystery.The Strange Cabin on Catamount Island|Lawrence J. Leslie
"It's all clear as daylight," said Steve, grinning happily as he seated himself on the bed and tossing his cap toward the table.Left End Edwards|Ralph Henry Barbour
Steve added, as he twisted his head the better to look down-stream again.Afloat on the Flood|Lawrence J. Leslie
British Dictionary definitions for steve (1 of 5)
British Dictionary definitions for steve (2 of 5)
British Dictionary definitions for steve (3 of 5)
British Dictionary definitions for steve (4 of 5)
Word Origin for Reich
British Dictionary definitions for steve (5 of 5)
Word Origin and History for steve
German, "kingdom, realm, state," from Old High German rihhi, related to Old English rice, from Proto-Germanic *rikja "rule" (cf. Old Norse riki, Danish rige, Old Frisian and Middle Dutch rike, Dutch rijk, Gothic reiki), from PIE *reg- (1) "move in a straight line," hence, "direct in a straight line, rule, guide" (see regal). Used in English from 1871-1945 to refer to "the German state, Germany." Most notoriously in Third Reich (see third); there never was a First or Second in English usage.