Winick and ling still miss Zamora with a “sharp pang of grief.”
Police refused to name the driver—later reported to be ling Gu, 23, the son of an influential ally of Chinese President Hu Jintao.
Because of the dearth of wives, ling says that trafficking of child brides is epidemic.
Of Zamora, the children have always asked questions, which Winick and ling try and answer as openly as possible.
Last week, the Hong Kong–based South China Morning Post revealed the driver was the son of senior official ling Jihua.
ling Chi, slow death by slicing to pieces, has been abolished.
He hit ling on the lower end of the breastbone, where his belly would be softest.
The dragon possesses the most ling of all creatures (p. 64).
The plain was well-grassed, as high as ling's knuckled knee.
Cack′ler, a fowl that cackles: a talkative, gossiping person; Cack′ling, noise of a goose or hen.
long, slender fish, c.1300, common Germanic, cf. Dutch leng, German Leng, Old Norse langa, probably ultimately related to long (adj.).
diminutive word-forming element, early 14c., from Old English -ling a nominal suffix (not originally diminutive), from Proto-Germanic *-linga-; attested in historical Germanic languages as a simple suffix, but probably representing a fusion of the suffixes represented by English -le (cf. icicle, thimble, handle), from Old English -ol, -ul, -el; and -ing, suffix indicating "person or thing of a specific kind or origin;" in masculine nouns also "son of" (cf. farthing, atheling, Old English horing "adulterer, fornicator").
Both these suffixes had occasional diminutive force, but this was only slightly evident in Old English -ling and its equivalents in Germanic languages except Norse, where it commonly was used as a diminutive suffix, especially in words designating the young of animals (e.g. gæslingr "gosling"). Thus it is possible that the diminutive use that developed in Middle English is from Old Norse.