Some deans and admissions officials preferred not to identify themselves, or their universities.
At that time,” deans says, “there really was no body of environmental law.
deans says Bryson is a “giant” of the environmental movement.
deans, test-givers, and students themselves routinely accept greater inequities.
deans also and lesser ecclesiastical dignitaries in many cases impale their family coats with an official one, in the same way.
Only to the deans ripe and kindly wisdom was his name not utterly anathema.
The deans seem originally to have been especially concerned with the management of funerals.
The deans proclamation had been elicited by some remark of Sir Archibald.
He wrote the lives of the deans of that Church, which does not rise to more than local interest.
He took the deans first, then Nora, whom he put in the Bowery stage.
"small valley," from Old English denu "valley" (see den).
"bare, sandy tract by the sea," late 13c., of uncertain origin, perhaps connected to dune, but the sense difference is difficult.
early 14c., from Old French deien (12c., Modern French doyen), from Late Latin decanus "head of a group of 10 monks in a monastery," from earlier secular meaning "commander of 10 soldiers" (which was extended to civil administrators in the late empire), from Greek dekanos, from deka "ten" (see ten). Replaced Old English teoðingealdor. College sense is from 1570s (in Latin from late 13c.).