I was a fan of 30 Rock, and you really knocked that role out of the park.
There is one person who is most definitely not a fan of Monopoly: Fidel Castro.
Posing as a 'Late Night With Jimmy Fallon' reporter, even a Mets fan wearing a Harvey jersey was unable to identify the pitcher.
“Ignore all those critics in New York,” one fan tweeted at Fieri.
Indeed, Fellowes was such a fan that he imagined one day doing his own send-up of the show.
Scotty, suppose you get the binoculars for Barby, then rig up a fan.
And Mrs. Oldaker, with a coy fillip of her fan, called him a naughty boy.
And, all at once, who should appear but fan Tail, the gold fish.
She colored slightly, and opened and shut her fan in a nervous way.
Then she paused for Maria to fan a little more breath into her.
device to make an air current, Old English fann (West Saxon) "a basket or shovel for winnowing grain" (by tossing it in the air), from Latin vannus, related to ventus "wind" (see wind (n.1)).
The chaff, being lighter, would blow off. Sense of "device for moving air" first recorded late 14c.; the hand-held version is first attested 1550s. A fan-light (1819) was shaped like a lady's fan.
"devotee," 1889, American English, originally of baseball enthusiasts, probably a shortening of fanatic, but may be influenced by the fancy, a collective term for followers of a certain hobby or sport (especially boxing); see fancy. There is an isolated use from 1682, but the modern word is likely a late 19c. formation. Fan club attested by 1930.
late Old English fannian "to winnow grain," from the noun (see fan (n.1)). Meaning "to stir up air" is from early 15c. Related: Fanned; fanning. To fan out "spread out like a hand-held fan," is from 1590s.
a winnowing shovel by which grain was thrown up against the wind that it might be cleansed from broken straw and chaff (Isa. 30:24; Jer. 15:7; Matt. 3:12). (See AGRICULTURE.)