A 4-year-old as well two babies, four and seven months, had died in locations other than the school.
babies with the risky gene who had insensitive mothers continued to show the ineffective heart response.
babies explore their finely calibrated environments without being swamped with direction or criticism.
Cole said the foundation's "only goal is to educate teenagers not to have babies" and has research that shows its efforts work.
A lot of work has been done on babies fixating their gaze on things that interest them.
People snivel over the deaths of babies; I see nothing to grieve about.
"But I must get back to my babies," said Mrs. Bines, plaintively.
Miss Blake found "Bailey's babies" astonishingly unmanageable.
babies are common enough to most folks, but Lovey was diff'rent.
We let his Minnie die, and sent his two babies to the Children's Shelter.
late 14c., babi, diminutive of baban (see babe + -y (3)). Meaning "childish adult person" is from c.1600. Meaning "youngest of a group" is from 1897. As a term of endearment for one's lover it is attested perhaps as early as 1839, certainly by 1901; its popularity perhaps boosted by baby vamp "a popular girl," student slang from c.1922. As an adjective, by 1750.
Baby food is from 1833. Baby blues for "blue eyes" recorded by 1892 (the phrase also was used for "postpartum depression" 1950s-60s). To empty the baby out with the bath (water) is first recorded 1909 in G.B. Shaw (cf. German das Kind mit dem Bade ausschütten). Baby's breath (noted for sweet smell, which also was supposed to attract cats) as a type of flower is from 1897. French bébé (19c.) is from English.
"to treat like a baby," 1742, from baby (n.). Related: Babied; babying.
baby ba·by (bā'bē)
A very young child; an infant.