They also become eligible for the AMT, and if they aren't hit by the AMT, they will get hit by the pease deduction phaseout.
The former pease Air Force Base in New Hampshire marked our first stop.
“Don't let that child cry that way, Em'ly,” said he to Mrs. pease.
pease are a hardy grain, and produce from ten to fifteen bushels to an acre.
However, Mrs. pease made the cream-toast that Comfort loved for supper, and obliged her to eat a whole plate of it.
Mr. pease soon saw that our engineer was the very man for his purpose.
pease are eaten once a week, except when the cabbage is deficient, and then they supply its place.
Mr. pease died at Darlington, on the 31st of July, 1858, aged ninety two.
"I'm going to get some pease porridge hot," answered the beggar.
It's now we've crossed pease River, our troubles have begun.
early or mid-17c., false singular from Middle English pease (plural pesen), which was both single and collective (e.g. wheat, corn) but the "s" sound was mistaken for the plural inflection. From Old English pise (West Saxon), piose (Mercian) "pea," from Late Latin pisa, variant of Latin pisum "pea," from Greek pison "the pea," perhaps of Thracian or Phrygian origin [Klein].
In Southern U.S. and the Caribbean, used of other legumes as well. Pea soup is first recorded 1711 (pease-soup); applied to London fogs since at least 1849. Pea-shooter attested from 1803.