That she is, but daub took the phone call to Hill at face value.
After law school, she joined daub full-time, working as his legislative assistant on issues like health care and Social Security.
There were some clumsily indicated buildings, possibly sheds and stables of daub and wattle, eking out the ramshackle house.
He supposed he must think up something to daub on there—the poorer the better.
They daub themselves with rocon, but do not, like the men, make black streaks upon the face and body.
"His head's no'but a lump of puddin' and a daub o' pancake," thought Gubblum.
He also told me it was the custom in England and other uncivilised parts of the world to daub oil-paints on a piece of canvas.
As for "wattle and daub" I could wish that it had never been invented.
They bring buffalo skulls, daub them with red earth, and place them as you see, noses pointing to the east.
The walls of the dormitory were constructed in what is well known as "wattle and daub."
late 14c. (Dauber as a surname is recorded from mid-13c.), from Old French dauber "to whitewash, plaster" (13c.), perhaps from Latin dealbare, from de- "thoroughly" + albare "to whiten," from albus "white" (see alb). Painting sense is from 1620s. Related: Daubed; daubing. As a noun, from mid-15c.