Jennings found himself unable to believe that someone so skilled as Bennett could have been killed.
Many were skilled artisans, but some were compelled into service as forced prison laborers.
Message discipline: Unshakable principles; skilled communicator.
Medicaid is required to cover people in skilled nursing facilities, that is, institutions.
Brady was among them, the skilled hands that had put in place the last piece of the Freedom Tower now cuffed behind him.
It may take a skilled eye to discover the differences, but differences there are.
Take, for example, the prescience of a skilled business man.
As for mechanics and skilled labour generally, such Jews as take to it usually excel in such work and do very well where they are.
Some scratch a little deeper than those who aren't so skilled or so strong.
Nevertheless his general air was of an out-of-door man, competent and skilled in the open.
past participle adjective from skill (v.) "to have personal and practical knowledge" (c.1200), from Old Norse skilja "separate, part, divide; break off, break up; part company, take leave; discern, distinguish; understand, find out; decide, settle," from the source of skill (n.).
late 12c., "power of discernment," from Old Norse skil "distinction, ability to make out, discernment, adjustment," related to skilja (v.) "to separate; discern, understand," from Proto-Germanic *skaljo- "divide, separate" (cf. Swedish skäl "reason," Danish skjel "a separation, boundary, limit," Middle Low German schillen "to differ," Middle Low German, Middle Dutch schele "separation, discrimination;" see shell (n.)). Sense of "ability, cleverness" first recorded early 13c.