Ragan has not shown Bubbles the clips of himself moonwalking or wearing tiny tailored clothes or making goofy lips at the cameras.
On Monday, we get clips of the papers, magazines, and blogs that quote from these interviews.
These clips became such sensations on YouTube that the Fox network debuted an American version in September.
Welcome to the Hatriots' home movies— YouTube clips indented as recruitment tools.
But the producer of the film took the clips to him since he was very close to Mandela.
Here are the sheets; hook the clips into that ring-bolt there close to the second gun.
Might bring those chests of mine in here—dressings, clips, and so on.
Seven clips, each different, denoting a brand for labeling tobacco.
The tube of mercury is fastened to a base with two clips of metal.
She was very well equipped, I found two electric torches in clips alongside her barometers by the rear seat.
"to cut or sever with a sharp instrument," c.1200, from a Scandinavian source (cf. Old Norse klippa, Swedish klippa, Danish klippe "clip, shear, cut") probably echoic. Related: Clipped; clipping.
Meaning "to pronounce short" is from 1520s. The verb has a long association with shady activities, originally especially in reference to cutting or shaving metal from coins (c.1400), but later extended to swindles from the sense "to shear sheep," hence clip-joint "place that overcharges outrageously" (1933, American English, a term from Prohibition). To clip (someone's) wings figuratively (1590s) is from the method of preventing a captive bird from flying.
"fasten, hold together by pressure," also (mostly archaic) "to embrace," from Old English clyppan "to embrace, clasp; surround; prize, honor, cherish;" related to Old Frisian kleppa "to embrace, love," Old High German klaftra, German klafter "fathom" (on notion of outstretched arms). Also cf. Lithuanian glebys "armful," globiu "to embrace, support." Meaning "to fasten, bind" is early 14c. Meaning "to fasten with clips" is from 1902. Related: Clipped; clipping. Original sense of the verb is preserved in U.S. football clipping penalty.
"something for attaching or holding," mid-14c., probably from clip (v.2). Meaning "receptacle containing several cartridges for a repeating firearm" is from 1901. Meaning "piece of jewelry fastened by a clip" is from 1937. This is also the source of paper clip (1854). Old English had clypp "an embrace."
A fastener used in surgery to hold skin or other tissue in position or to control hemorrhage.
put the clip on someone, roach clip
[senses denoting fraud and theft are probably fr the practice of clipping bits of metal off coins and passing them at face value]