Republicans, she said, are approaching the pence camp to have another look.
But pence, who was slated to keynote this conference in just a few minutes?
“Look, there will be no compromise on stopping runaway spending, deficits and debt,” says pence.
pence told the Indiana press last night that he may run for governor instead.
pence, however, emphasizes the "conserve" part in "conservatism" and doesn't see a need for the party to change so much as dig in.
It is true that he got as many boxes on the ear as pence, but what did he care for that?
When she was dug out afterwards, the pence were found in her pocket.
The pence table they carol merrily to the tune of "Nancy Dawson."
Already the Duke of St. James began to think of pounds, shillings, and pence.
The first few occurrences of d (for pence) were printed with a curl as .
Old English pening, penig, Northumbrian penning "penny," from Proto-Germanic *panninggaz (cf. Old Norse penningr, Swedish pänning, Danish penge, Old Frisian panning, Old Saxon pending, Middle Dutch pennic, Dutch penning, Old High German pfenning, German Pfennig, not recorded in Gothic, where skatts is used instead), of unknown origin.
Offa's reformed coinage on light, broad flans is likely to have begun c.760-5 in London, with an awareness of developments in Francia and East Anglia. ... The broad flan penny established by Offa remained the principal denomination, with only minor changes, until the fourteenth century. [Anna Gannon, "The Iconography of Early Anglo-Saxon Coinage," Oxford, 2003]The English coin was originally set at one-twelfth of a shilling and was of silver, later copper, then bronze. There are two plural forms: pennies of individual coins, pence collectively. In translations it rendered various foreign coins of small denomination, especially Latin denarius, whence comes its abbreviation d.
(Gr. denarion), a silver coin of the value of about 7 1/2d. or 8d. of our present money. It is thus rendered in the New Testament, and is more frequently mentioned than any other coin (Matt. 18:28; 20:2, 9, 13; Mark 6:37; 14:5, etc.). It was the daily pay of a Roman soldier in the time of Christ. In the reign of Edward III. an English penny was a labourer's day's wages. This was the "tribute money" with reference to which our Lord said, "Whose image and superscription is this?" When they answered, "Caesar's," he replied, "Render therefore to Caesar the things that are Caesar's; and to God the things that are God's" (Matt. 22:19; Mark 12:15).