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Denotation vs. Connotation

Tilley

/ˈtɪlɪ/
noun
1.
Vesta (ˈvɛstə), original name Matilda Alice Powles. 1864–1952, British music-hall entertainer, best known as a male impersonator
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
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Examples from the Web for tilley
Historical Examples
  • Mr. tilley showed the great advantages which would accrue to New Brunswick eventually in consequence of confederation.

    Wilmot and Tilley James Hannay
  • Leastways it would be if it wasn't for my gell, tilley, there.

    The Chequers James Runciman
  • The duties were accordingly divided by mutual agreement amongst Mr. tilley, Mr. Bokenham, and myself.

  • Miss tilley muttered something, but she preserved her smile and only said, "I tell my husband as you took care of us."

    The Chequers James Runciman
  • No speaker that New Brunswick has ever produced has been more generally acceptable than was tilley.

    Wilmot and Tilley James Hannay
  • Mr. tilley, the old gentleman that teaches elementary drawing to the little girls in the diocesan school, that's all right.

    The Pool in the Desert Sara Jeanette Duncan
  • A meeting was called a few nights later in Carleton to confirm the nomination, and at that meeting tilley was present.

    Wilmot and Tilley James Hannay
  • An interesting incident occurred in 1827, at the time young tilley commenced to attend the grammar school.

    Wilmot and Tilley James Hannay
  • But when I told her that Mr. tilley had been talking to me that day, she interrupted me quickly.

  • The battle of confederation had been won, and the triumph was mainly due to the efforts of the Hon. Mr. tilley.

    Wilmot and Tilley James Hannay

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