earle also gave a short musical performance, which included this rendition of his own “Christmas in Washington.”
Unlike Brada Mendez, earle, who had a violent past, was not attending A.A. voluntarily.
“Growing up where I did, you had the Carter Family and the Staple Singers,” earle says.
"There was the young poet," they said—but who would have recognized earle?
Miss earle looked for a moment indignantly at her questioner.
They were all very fond of Mr. earle by this time, and they wanted to know about Mr. Trelawny too.
He walked the deck after breakfast, but saw nothing of Miss earle.
Also they were released of the interdiction and cursse of the church, and then also was their earle restored home.
It's an infernal shame to see earle in the list and me—nowhere.
You shall be that candidate, earle Moray, and you shall succeed.
Old English eorl "brave man, warrior, leader, chief" (contrasted with ceorl "churl"), from Proto-Germanic *erlo-z, of uncertain origin.
In Anglo-Saxon poetry, "a warrior, a brave man;" in later Old English, "nobleman," especially a Danish under-king (equivalent of cognate Old Norse jarl), then one of the viceroys under the Danish dynasty in England. After 1066 adopted as the equivalent of Latin comes (see count (n.)).