nick McDonell comes across as a journalist—perhaps a great journalist—who has been erroneously marketed for years as a novelist.
Just then, a calm young paramedic named nick entered our bedroom.
nick Romeo reviews a new book by the digital editor of The Economist that argues social media is an old phenomenon.
At 70 and nearly a decade after his infamous mug shot, nick Nolte is getting Oscar buzz for his searing role in Warrior.
nick slipped his fingers under it to give the baby some breathing room.
When she saw him, nick, she had kissed her hand to him over the heads of the courtiers.
"He might have thrown it into the river," again suggested nick.
Just in the nick of time the English translation of Kenan appeared.
"I haven't the least doubt but what he threw it into the river," added nick Boomsby.
"That's just what I intend doing, now that we have the game uncovered," said nick, grimly.
"notch, groove, slit," late 15c., nyke, of unknown origin, possibly influenced by Middle French niche (see niche), or from it. Nick of time is first attested 1640s (nick of opportunity is 1610s), possibly from an old custom of recording time as it passed by making notches on a tally stick, though nick in the general sense of "critical moment" is older (1570s, Hanmer, who adds "as commonly we say") than the phrase.
1520s, "to make a notch in," from nick (n.). Sense of "to steal" is from 1869, probably from earlier slang sense of "to catch, take unawares, arrest" (1620s). The precise sense connection is unclear. Related: Nicked; nicking.
nickel bag (1990s+ Narcotics)