“The real question is will Republicans have the courage to take on those programs,” penner said.
penner suggested this could be a factor with the current legislation.
The news was shocking to the people who knew penner and his then-wife Lisa Dillman (who also worked for the paper).
Notaries and scriveners add to the girdle a penner, or pen-case, and a stoppered ink-bottle.
He spread a parchment on the table and drew pen and ink from his penner.
Early in life he became, as he tells us, "an author of playes and a penner of love pamphlets."
He is habited in blue cassock, red liripipe, black purse, with penner and inkhorn.
At f. 98 is another in similar costume, with a penner at his belt in addition to his purse.
Occleve always depicted Chaucer with a rosary in his hand, and his penner, containing his pen and inkhorn, hanging to his vest.
From his vest a black case is suspended, which appears to contain a knife, or possibly a 'penner,' or pen-case.
"writing implement," late 13c., from Old French pene "quill pen; feather" (12c.) and directly from Latin penna "a feather, plume," in plural "a wing," in Late Latin, "a pen for writing," from Old Latin petna, pesna, from PIE *pet-na-, suffixed form of root *pet- "to rush; to fly" (see petition (n.)).
Latin penna and pinna "a feather, plume;" in plural "a wing;" also "a pinnacle; battlement" (see pin (n.)) are treated as identical in Watkins, etc., but regarded as separate (but confused) Latin words by Tucker and others, who derive pinna from PIE *spei- "sharp point" (cf. spike (n.1)) and see the "feather/wing" sense as secondary.
In later French, this word means only "long feather of a bird," while the equivalent of English plume is used for "writing implement," the senses of the two words thus are reversed from the situation in English. Pen-and-ink (adj.) is attested from 1670s. Pen name is recorded from mid-19c.
"enclosure for animals," Old English penn, penne, "enclosure, pen, fold," of uncertain origin, perhaps related to Old English pinn "pin, peg" (see pin (n.)) on notion of a bolted gate or else "structure made of pointed stakes."
late 15c., from pen (n.). Related: Penned; penning.
"to enclose in a pen," c.1200, from Old English *pennian, from the source of pen (n.2). Related: Penned; penning.