Sack

  • 101Sack — Weight. Five fotmal (of lead) …

    Medieval glossary

  • 102sack-it — Verb. Stop it, put an end to something …

    English slang and colloquialisms

  • 103SACK — • suppression of asymmetric cell kinetics …

    Dictionary of medical acronyms & abbreviations

  • 104sack (to) —  Fire, dismiss.  See also send packing …

    American business jargon

  • 105säck — s ( en, ar) …

    Clue 9 Svensk Ordbok

  • 106sack —   1. Bag. Eke; eke eke (small); eke kūkaenalo (flour, unbleached muslin).   2. Plunder. Pōwā, luku …

    English-Hawaiian dictionary

  • 107sack — 1. n. bed; cot 2. n. firing, termination, or dismissal from a job 3. n. the tackling of a player in football (American) 4. v. fire; dismiss (an employee) 5. v. tackle a player in football (American) …

    English slang

  • 108sack — A bag. Plunder. A fund in ha purposes of corruption. This meaning was doubtless first given to the word by vile and corrupt persons engaged in distributing and receiving such fund, and, when first used in that sense, might well have been regarded …

    Ballentine's law dictionary

  • 109sack — see empty sacks will never stand upright …

    Proverbs new dictionary

  • 110sack in — intransitive verb slang : to go to bed …

    Useful english dictionary

  • 111Sack (Begriffsklärung) — Sack bezeichnet: Sack, ein Transport und Aufbewahrungsbehältnis Sack (American Football), Spielvorgang im American Football, bei dem der balltragende Quarterback getackelt wird Sack (Einheit), eine Maßeinheit SACK (Selective Acknowledgment), ein… …

    Deutsch Wikipedia

  • 112Sack (wine) — Sack is an antiquated wine term referring to white fortified wine imported from Spain or the Canary Islands. [http://www.winepros.com.au/jsp/cda/reference/oxford entry.jsp?entry id=2790 Oxford Companion to Wine: Sack] ] There were sack of… …

    Wikipedia

  • 113Sack bearer — Sack Sack, n. [OE. sak, sek, AS. sacc, s[ae]cc, L. saccus, Gr. sa kkos from Heb. sak; cf. F. sac, from the Latin. Cf. {Sac}, {Satchel}, {Sack} to plunder.] 1. A bag for holding and carrying goods of any kind; a receptacle made of some kind of… …

    The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • 114Sack tree — Sack Sack, n. [OE. sak, sek, AS. sacc, s[ae]cc, L. saccus, Gr. sa kkos from Heb. sak; cf. F. sac, from the Latin. Cf. {Sac}, {Satchel}, {Sack} to plunder.] 1. A bag for holding and carrying goods of any kind; a receptacle made of some kind of… …

    The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • 115SACK, BENJAMIN G. — SACK, BENJAMIN G. (1889–1967), Canadian journalist and historian. Born in the Kovno region of Lithuania, in 1905 Sack and members of his family joined his father, already in Montreal. Sack received some traditional education, but was for the most …

    Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • 116Sack Trick — are an eccentric British music collective who have been compared to the humour of Monty Python and musical madness of Frank Zappa. The bassist Chris Paulo Dale (ex Atom Seed and Bruce Dickinson) is the center of the group, guiding the audience… …

    Wikipedia

  • 117Sack-Barabas syndrome — is a medical condition effecting the bodies blood vessels and organs, making them prone to ruptureHistoryGerman physician Georg Sack and British surgeon A.P.Barabas first described Sack Barabas syndrome (SBS) in the 20th century. This condition… …

    Wikipedia

  • 118Sack of Cashel — Part of the Irish Confederate Wars The Rock of Cashel, the citadel in which the defenders of Cashel attempted to hold off the assault …

    Wikipedia

  • 119Sack (Alfeld) — Sack Stadt Alfeld Koordinaten …

    Deutsch Wikipedia

  • 120Sack posset — Sack Sack (s[a^]k), n. [OE. seck, F. sec dry (cf. Sp. seco, It. secco), from L. siccus dry, harsh; perhaps akin to Gr. ischno s, Skr. sikata sand, Ir. sesc dry, W. hysp. Cf. {Desiccate}.] A name formerly given to various dry Spanish wines.… …

    The Collaborative International Dictionary of English