The doctors said it was as strong as an ox, considering he was so sedentary.
During this time, he also oversaw his own farm, ox Hollow Farm in Roxbury, Connecticut.
Whoever's ox Obama chooses to gore will probably be a considerably less enthusiastic coalition member come 2016.
There's no Nicely-Nicely Johnson hanging out in Times Square these days, no Harry the Horse, no Angie the ox.
This dish is based on the beautiful white honeycomb tripe, which comes from the second stomach, or the reticulum, of an ox.
I believe I'd ha' froze last night, if I hadn't got down beside an ox for a couple o' hours.
Peace, my darling, here's no danger; There's no ox a-near thy bed.
A decoction is also prepared from medicinal roots, and sprinkled by means of the tail of an ox over the bodies of the warriors.
And of a sudden he struck a blow at the youth that might have felled an ox.
In the eighteenth Esthonian story, we find a monster who has a body like that of an ox, and feet like those of a frog.
Old English oxa "ox" (plural oxan), from Proto-Germanic *ukhson (cf. Old Norse oxi, Old Frisian oxa, Middle Dutch osse, Old Saxon, Old High German ohso, German Ochse, Gothic auhsa), from PIE *uks-en- "male animal," (cf. Welsh ych "ox," Middle Irish oss "stag," Sanskrit uksa, Avestan uxshan- "ox, bull"), said to be from root *uks- "to sprinkle," related to *ugw- "wet, moist." The animal word, then, is literally "besprinkler."
Variant of oxo-.
Variant of oxy-.
Heb. bakar, "cattle;" "neat cattle", (Gen. 12:16; 34:28; Job 1:3, 14; 42:12, etc.); not to be muzzled when treading the corn (Deut. 25:4). Referred to by our Lord in his reproof to the Pharisees (Luke 13:15; 14:5).