decker, at least, knows something about Washington politics.
A graduate of the University of Arizona, decker is from... Chicago!
decker, 26, chatted with The Daily Beast about the role, her transition from modeling to acting, and much more.
Steve Ballmer would be best, but Yahoo's Semel-picked board will back insider decker, a dissident shareholder predicts.
“For Christie, part of why people like him is that he tells people where to go,” said decker.
"Perhaps she's gone to spend the day with decker's folks," suggested Peggy Bond.
"By Jove, the lad is right," muttered decker Simmons to himself.
Then an old kettle was dragged out from a hole in the corner, which poor Mrs. decker called a closet.
"Uncle decker," Tabitha's voice interrupted his meditations.
Here were also on the stocks a three and a two decker, both to be rated as seventy-fours; the latter a model of beauty.
"covering over part of a ship," mid-15c., perhaps a shortening of Middle Low German verdeck (or a related North Sea Germanic word), a nautical word, from ver- "fore" + decken "to cover, put under roof," from Proto-Germanic *thackjam (related to thatch, q.v.).
Sense extended early in English from "covering" to "platform of a ship." "Pack of cards" is 1590s, perhaps because they were stacked like decks of a ship. Deck chair (1884) so called because they were used on ocean liners. Tape deck (1949) is in reference to the flat surface of old reel-to-reel tape recorders.
"adorn" (as in deck the halls), early 15c., from Middle Dutch dekken "to cover," from the same Germanic root as deck (n.). Meaning "to cover" is from 1510s in English. Replaced Old English þeccan. Related: Decked; decking.
"knock down," c.1953, probably from deck (n.) on the notion of laying someone out on the deck. Related: Decked; decking.
To knock someone down, esp with the fist; floor: Remember that guy I decked in the restaurant? (1940s+)