border vs boarder

border boarder

Definitions

  • 1) UK Short form of border morris or border dancing; a vigorous style of traditional English dance originating from villages along the border between England and Wales, performed by a team of dancers usually with their faces disguised with black makeup.
  • 2) The outer edge of something.
  • 3) A decorative strip around the edge of something.
  • 4) A strip of ground in which ornamental plants are grown.
  • 5) UK Short form of border morris or border dancing; a vigorous style of traditional English dance originating from villages along the border between England and Wales, performed by a team of dancers usually with their faces disguised with black makeup.
  • 6) The line or frontier area separating political or geographical regions.
  • 7) A decorative strip around the edge of something, such as fabric.
  • 8) A strip of ground, as at the edge of a garden or walk, in which ornamental plants or shrubs are planted.
  • 9) The line or frontier area separating political divisions or geographic regions; a boundary.
  • 10) A part that forms the outer edge of something.
  • 11) The outer part or edge of anything, as of a garment, a garden, etc.; margin; verge; brink.
  • 12) across the boundary line or frontier.
  • 13) specifically, the frontier districts of Scotland and England which lie adjacent.
  • 14) land on the frontiers of two adjoining countries; debatable land; -- often used figuratively; as, the border land of science.
  • 15) A strip or stripe arranged along or near the edge of something, as an ornament or finish.
  • 16) A narrow flower bed.
  • 17) A boundary; a frontier of a state or of the settled part of a country; a frontier district.
  • 18) a strip forming the outer edge of something
  • 19) the boundary of a surface
  • 20) the boundary line or the area immediately inside the boundary
  • 21) a decorative recessed or relieved surface on an edge
  • 22) Territory; domain.
  • 23) A strip, band, or edging surrounding any general area or plane surface, or placed along its margin, and differing from it by some well-defined character, as in material, color, design, or purpose.
  • 24) In heraldry, the outer edge of the field when of different tincture from the center. Its width is uniform, and should be one fifth the width of the field. French heralds consider the border as one of the ordinaries; in English heraldry it is sometimes a mark of difference. The border always covers the end of any ordinary, as the chevron, fess, etc. When a coat of arms is impaled with another, if either of them has a border, it is not carried along the pale, but surrounds the outside of the field only. The border when charged with an ordinary shows only so much of the ordinary as comes naturally upon that part of the field occupied by the border; thus, the cut represents a border paly of six pieces, azure and argent.
  • 25) A plait or braid of hair worn round the forehead.
  • 26) plural The portions of scenery in a theater which hang from above and represent foliage, clouds, beams, etc.
  • 27) A side, edge, brink, or margin; a limit or boundary.
  • 28) Figuratively, a limit, boundary, or verge; brink: as, he is on the border of threescore; driven by disaster to the border of despair; “in the borders of death,”
  • 29) The district or territory which lies along the edge or boundary-line of a country; the frontier; specifically, in the plural, the marches or border districts: hence, in English and Scottish history, “the borders,” the districts adjoining the line separating the two countries.
  • 30) The line which separates one country, state, or province from another; a frontier line or march.
  • 31) In milling, a hoop, rim, or curb about a bedstone or bed-plate, which prevents the meal from falling off except at the proper opening.
  • 32) transitive To lie on, or adjacent to a border.
  • 33) transitive To put a border on something.
  • 34) transitive To put a border on something.
  • 35) transitive To lie on, or adjacent to a border.
  • 36) extend on all sides of simultaneously; encircle
  • 37) enclose in or as if in a frame
  • 38) To confine or keep within bounds; limit.
  • 39) To have a contiguous boundary or dividing line; abut exteriorly: with on or upon: as, the United States border on the two great oceans.
  • 40) Of or pertaining to the border of a country.
  • 41) To form a border or boundary to.
  • 42) To lie on the border of; be contiguous to; adjoin; lie next.
  • 43) To make a border about; adorn with a border: as, to border a garment or a garden.
  • 44) To lie adjacent to another.
  • 45) To put a border on.
  • 46) To lie along or adjacent to the border of.
  • 47) To be almost like another in character.
  • 48) To touch at the edge or boundary; to be contiguous or adjacent; -- with on or upon as, Connecticut borders on Massachusetts.
  • 49) To approach; to come near to; to verge.
  • 50) obsolete To confine within bounds; to limit.
  • 51) To be, or to have, contiguous to; to touch, or be touched, as by a border; to be, or to have, near the limits or boundary.
  • 52) To make a border for; to furnish with a border, as for ornament.
  • 53) obsolete To confine within bounds; to limit.

Definitions

  • 1) nautical A sailor attacking an enemy ship by boarding her, or one repelling such attempts by an enemy.
  • 2) nautical A sailor attacking an enemy ship by boarding her, or one repelling such attempts by an enemy.
  • 3) Someone who pays for meals and lodging in a house rather than a hotel.
  • 4) Someone who uses a snowboard
  • 5) A pupil who lives at school during term time.
  • 6) One who boards, especially.
  • 7) One who goes on board a vessel as part of an assault or military action.
  • 8) A person who rides a board, such as a snowboard or surfboard, as a sport.
  • 9) One who pays a stipulated sum in return for regular meals or for meals and lodging.
  • 10) (Naut.) One who boards a ship; one selected to board an enemy's ship.
  • 11) (Naut.) One who boards a ship; one selected to board an enemy's ship.
  • 12) One who has food statedly at another's table, or meals and lodgings in his house, for pay, or compensation of any kind.
  • 13) someone who forces their way aboard ship
  • 14) a pupil who lives at school during term time
  • 15) a tenant in someone's house
  • 16) One who boards.
  • 17) plural On a man-of-war, the officers and men detailed to attack an enemy by boarding. They are armed with cutlases and pistols.

Examples

  • 1) Their numbers had thinned considerably since they left the border.
  • 2) Any day now, Prince Cratyn would cross the border in triumph.
  • 3) They were making plans to move north, to protect their border from the Kariens.
  • 4) Shift+Esc or to right click on the the title border of Chromium and select it, or take the log way round the houses and click on the page button: → developer → task manager:
  • 5) And lest no one forget, the US Canada border is the longest undefended border in the world.
  • 6) Assuming you are driving south on IH 35, the best place to cross the border is the place you have always crossed.
  • 7) The migration of two million herbivores crossing the Serengeti-Mara border is a natural wonder.
  • 8) The hole in the border is a little sad, but will be unnoticeable once you mend it, I'm sure.
  • 9) ‘In areas close to the border with the Northern of Ireland, smuggling became a way of life for some.’
  • 10) ‘They are patrolling areas near the border with Saudi Arabia and training local police forces.’
  • 11) ‘Control at the border with Romania will be tightened after reports that pigs were being smuggled to be sold in Bulgaria.’
  • 12) ‘Yet a troubling increase has come by way of the Black Sea, which borders Bulgaria on the East, and the Danube River, which forms its northern border with Romania.’
  • 13) ‘Sealing the border with Northern Ireland was a daunting task.’
  • 14) ‘Argentina lives and breathes football, from the northern border with Bolivia down to the southern tip of Tierra del Fuego.’
  • 15) ‘Hotels close to the border with Northern Ireland say wedding party bookings have been lost as parties head north.’
  • 16) ‘US forces do not use bases in Tajikistan, which shares a long border with northern Afghanistan.’
  • 17) ‘I notice, for example, that the eastern-most boundary of the lake comes very close to the border with the Northern Territory.’
  • 18) ‘Coal, tangerines and tobacco are exported again, and goods—including black market petrol—come in across the northern border with Russia.’
  • 19) ‘Two large towns have strong links to towns across the border with Northern Ireland.’
  • 20) ‘Troupes of performers also wandered and performed in all the provinces, from those on the northern border with China down to the center of Vietnam.’
  • 21) ‘Japan, however, says the drilling is to take place in an area east of what Tokyo says is its sea border with China, and that lifting the ban on exploration is actually a response to Chinese exploration.’
  • 22) ‘One of the oldest cities in the world, Varanasi is located in the upper east area of India and is not far from the border with Nepal.’
  • 23) ‘He was arrested on Christmas Eve in an area of Pakistan close to the border with Afghanistan.’
  • 24) ‘Lauca is isolated in northern Chile, just inside the border with Bolivia.’
  • 25) ‘Extra police officers are being posted at polling booths and on patrol duties, and France has tightened controls along its border with Spain.’
  • 26) ‘It shares a border with the state of Zacatecas and covers an area of more than 700 square kilometers.’
  • 27) ‘As the strait shares a border with Malaysia, Malaysian authorities have stepped up patrols and had captured two groups of pirates operating along the straits.’
  • 28) ‘Families line up at a refugee camp near Bahai on the border between Chad and Sudan.’
  • 29) ‘We lived in a shabby hut at the foot of a steep mountain on the border of Manchuria near the Yalu River.’
  • 30) ‘About 100,000 Baptists and other refugees occupy a small plot of land on the border of Burma and Thailand, near the Thai city of Maesot.’
  • 31) ‘The picturesque and historic village of Attanagh is located near Durrow on the border with Kilkenny.’
  • 32) ‘Yet the ceremony, which signified the peaceful transfer of control from Nigeria to Cameroon of this one village nestled on the border, was truly remarkable.’
  • 33) ‘My good friend Johnny, living as he does on the border of both counties, is so blessed but somehow or other I feel our little bet on the outcome will help to dampen his spirits when the final whistle blows.’
  • 34) ‘It's set at a refugee camp on the border of Turkey and Iraq, where hordes of parentless children earn money clearing land mines.’
  • 35) ‘Zubeida Malik reports from Jalozai refugee camp on the border of Pakistan and Afghanistan.’
  • 36) ‘As Clonaslee is on the border of the county and there is no public transport serving it or the villages on route to towns it is seen as a starting point for transport.’
  • 37) ‘There are vast stretches of land on the border between Pakistan and Afghanistan that don't have roads.’
  • 38) ‘Meanwhile, Eliza is taken to a Quaker settlement on the border of the slave states where she meets up with George, her husband.’
  • 39) ‘There was no one else to see us off; Myren and her children had already made it safely to one of the K'ymaeli villages on the border.’
  • 40) ‘A certain confusion arises with artists living in cities on the border between the two parts of the Netherlands as to whether they form part of Dutch or Flemish art.’
  • 41) ‘Nevertheless, this town situated on the border between former slave and free states became the nation's chief site for remembering the Civil War.’
  • 42) ‘Interfax also reported that four Russian soldiers were killed and two injured in a helicopter crash on the border of Chechnya and the neighbouring Russian region of Dagestan.’
  • 43) ‘Until then, these vehicles had been waiting in the so-called No Man's Land, the strip of land on the border between Iraq and Jordan.’
  • 44) ‘A large number had to flee from their villages due to shelling on the border.’
  • 45) ‘In 1991, he worked in an Iranian hospital on the border of Iran and Iraq, assisting refugees.’
  • 46) ‘All the time now, the conflict spills over into our territory because much of the border with us is controlled by the guerrillas.’
  • 47) ‘The borders and limits of his language are self-imposed and they demonstrate the futility of speech as being truly inarticulate to the imprisoned passion of their leading characters.’
  • 48) ‘They experience pain, transgress borders and limits, and come into existence in situations that are stimulated by pain.’
  • 49) ‘I've learned that there are no borders and no limits to this ocean of love I feel for them.’
  • 50) ‘The atmosphere and climate are not limited by human borders, so transportation isn't just a local, regional or even a national issue.’
  • 51) ‘Travel and study abroad have also taught the young that borders should not be limits to opportunities.’
  • 52) ‘Writers have, or should have, no borders limiting their spaces and creations.’
  • 53) ‘Valenzuela's protagonist must cross a limit, a border, which the man who always says ‘I write you’ has drawn.’
  • 54) ‘But any phenomenon in nature, however grand, great, shocking, dark, and terrifying, would have limits and borders.’
  • 55) ‘Baez complemented Morricone's main theme in such a way that it has transcended the borders of film music and has become an immortal ballad for freedom and liberty for all.’
  • 56) ‘The autobiographical documentary which stands on the border of truth and fiction, actuality and falsehood is a gesture of significant courage.’
  • 57) ‘For a while it denoted an attempt to erase the border between fact and fiction, between the natural and the supernatural.’
  • 58) ‘In the novel, a decent man, having made a "devil's bargain," finds himself on that precarious border between personal love and social responsibility.’
  • 59) ‘It also calls forth the border between men and women, between women and women (with class as allegorical emphasis), and between the United States and Mexico.’
  • 60) ‘The lecturer to open the sessions was a renowned Shakespeare specialist who explored the role of student-actors and teacher-directors that extends the border of the traditional classroom.’
  • 61) ‘Through this series, we hope to provide an alternative perspective on forces, ideas, and facts that are beyond the border of our common experience.’
  • 62) ‘The modifications take Schank beyond the border of theory and basic research and into the territory of educational application.’
  • 63) ‘But now that the borders between online and offline zones is blurring, the borders between work and personal time seem to be slipping too.’
  • 64) ‘In Norway the public broadcaster is a forerunner in blurring the borders between traditional broadcast media and mobile media.’
  • 65) ‘It is not the fear of overcoming the borders of the biological and defined world that scares me.’
  • 66) ‘Both shared an interest in phonology (the studio's name was no coincidence), and both dreamed of overcoming the borders between art and life.’
  • 67) ‘The levels of pattern and pen-flourishing in vivid inks, glowing ornamentation, decorative letters, borders, jewelled frames and vignettes made me gasp.’
  • 68) ‘An arrow passes close to the artist's head, which is adorned with antlers, and birds attack, having broken a decorative border of colored paper chains.’
  • 69) ‘The border was decorated with a variety of white sea-shells.’
  • 70) ‘Welch used a combination of blackleaf and English scroll with gold borders and accents to decorate the bottom metal and triggerguard.’
  • 71) ‘Using strands, strips and balls of clay, create a decorative border around the crackled clay.’
  • 72) ‘The Princess' gown was satin lined and trimmed with decorative borders, custom of her status, and high heel black shoes that laced up her legs with thin matching cord and clasp.’
  • 73) ‘Parents can attach pictures or personalize the note with a decorative border.’
  • 74) ‘Margery's particular study has been of the finely twined decorative borders known as taniko, a technique which appears to be unique to the Maori.’
  • 75) ‘A vignette is a sketch (it comes from the French for vine—a decorative border running up a page) or a little moment, but something that doesn't add up to a story.’
  • 76) ‘Giant elephants and temple gopurams decorated the border and a ‘thalapu’ was adorned with a chariot carrying the Shiva Linga.’
  • 77) ‘I'm going to make a page in my fledgling illustrated journal: a black border decorated with dead and wounded appliances.’
  • 78) ‘There was some mixing of motifs, especially with the Oriental decoration, so that Chinese borders appear on objects decorated in the Japanese manner.’
  • 79) ‘Marlowe's poem is like the fantastical and varied grotesques that decorate the borders of a painting composed according to more classical rules of art.’
  • 80) ‘The pierced motifs were mechanically cut with a steel punch and the embossed decoration on the borders stamped out with steel dies.’
  • 81) ‘It is beautifully decorated with gold inlaid borders.’
  • 82) ‘Miniatures are framed in vibrantly colored and patterned decorative borders.’
  • 83) ‘Decorative borders are used to articulate the overall design.’
  • 84) ‘William cuts up his love letters and lets Paul keeps the decorated borders of paper.’
  • 85) ‘Ice the sides with the chocolate icing, then pipe a decorative border of chocolate icing around the top, encircling the coconut topping.’
  • 86) ‘As you can see, wall paper borders aren't limited to being put around the top of the walls; you can use them to split a wall at any level you want, creating more interest in the room.’
  • 87) ‘Under his direction, they built dry-stone retaining walls and a rock garden, laid out paths and mixed borders and planted flowering shrubs among the trees.’
  • 88) ‘In the warm months, it was a garden, with hothouse-grown flowers planted along its borders.’
  • 89) ‘Perennials can be planted among shrub borders or in containers.’
  • 90) ‘There are a number of shrubs and plants around the borders of the garden.’
  • 91) ‘If you're new to gardening, planting a flower border may seem intimidating—a job best left to professionals with lots of experience.’
  • 92) ‘I am thinking about taking one row of raspberries away, maybe exchange the other one as well for a newer kind with bigger berries in, so we can have a bit more room for flowers along the allotment border.’
  • 93) ‘The awful thing is that they are all perfectly acceptable names for the same old-fashioned and rather modest little half-hardy perennial plant that used to be seen in garden flower borders all over.’
  • 94) ‘In other news we have finished digging two flower borders and have planted one up but got some left to do in the shady one.’
  • 95) ‘When planting bulbs in flower borders, mark where they are so you don't dig them up later by mistake.’
  • 96) ‘Freshen beds and borders planted with spring flowers by lightly forking over the surface.’
  • 97) ‘These were well presented with good use of open lawns, well manicured shrubs and flower borders.’
  • 98) ‘More upright varieties are handsome in shrub borders or, planted 3 or 4 feet apart, as an informal hedge.’
  • 99) ‘Hydrangeas are spectacular grown as single specimens and are fabulous when planted in mixed shrub borders.’
  • 100) ‘Plant them in borders, under shrubs, in the eye of a tree, or in grassland and watch them multiply over the years.’
  • 101) ‘The maples planted in the grassy border along the street were growing too large for their confinement, their roots buckling the uniform gray slabs of the sidewalk.’
  • 102) ‘When we think of shrubs, most of us picture foundation plants or a shrub border.’
  • 103) ‘Shrubs, perennials, and grasses pack most of the border between screen plants and the lawn.’
  • 104) ‘The 165-foot long back garden is mainly in lawn with extensive borders and flower beds.’
  • 105) ‘The grass was exactly level with the white rock-like borders around the edges, that were maybe twenty feet wide.’
  • 106) ‘Even back in my days as a horticultural hooligan, I only ever used peat to create a home-made compost for sowing seeds, never for potting plantlets or decorating borders.’
  • 107) ‘We drive along Gibson Reservoir Road—a route bordered by brown-eyed Susans and the Sun River—past huge, upended slabs that look as if giants had a rock fight.’
  • 108) ‘On the edge of the town where I live, running between the Victorian park and the youth hostel and leading to a footbridge crossing the river, is an unassuming lane bordered by hedges.’
  • 109) ‘Below that was a path bordered by a bamboo hedge, where I learnt to ride a bicycle.’
  • 110) ‘Outside, the 18.5 acres of land are divided into 16 acres of permanent pasture bounded to one side by the river Liffey, and two acres of lawned gardens bordered by pine hedges.’
  • 111) ‘It is bordered by hedging, rose beds and mature trees.’
  • 112) ‘It was a smallish expanse of grassland bordered by hedges the horses could easily jump if they were so inclined.’
  • 113) ‘Behind the towers would be an enclosed courtyard bordered by 17 townhouses.’
  • 114) ‘We travel along a man-made section of the canal bordered by bluebells and bright yellow broom.’
  • 115) ‘Shaded by two Mediterranean oaks, it is bordered along its edge by a brimming blue-glazed swimming pool that shoots off into the garden.’
  • 116) ‘Her house is bordered by vegetation of all types—ixoras, palm trees, cactus line her yard.’
  • 117) ‘A large garden bordered by a stud fence surrounds the house.’
  • 118) ‘But instead of a grassy playground bordered by tree-lined streets, for use during and after school, the plan now calls for a playground atop a parking garage.’
  • 119) ‘Land and Information New Zealand estimates that 30% of the coastline is already inaccessible because it is bordered by privately owned land.’
  • 120) ‘In one grouping, each original image appears to be repeated in a three-frame series still bordered by the telltale edging of the 8mm filmstrip.’
  • 121) ‘You see the problem is that the residence is bordered by palm orchards and small creeks from every direction, so each time the door or a window is opened, swarms of mosquitoes enter attracted by the lights.’
  • 122) ‘The site is bordered by mature trees, and the current owners have also planted a number of young trees which are maturing nicely to complete the sense of rural tranquility and privacy.’
  • 123) ‘It was an isolated place with no docks and no homes, centered on a fragile land break bordered by sea, and thus more intimately connected to a wider world.’
  • 124) ‘This came out onto the beautiful Palace Green, a square of the greenest grass bordered by the Norman cathedral, the castle and various college buildings.’
  • 125) ‘Apparently one cup wasn't cut in the middle of the green, three holes were more than 350 yards, and one fairway was bordered by rough.’
  • 126) ‘Our backyard is bordered by trees and is usually pretty soupy in the spring when the snow melts and the rains start.’
  • 127) ‘The driveway was dirt with large rocks bordering it, decorating it a bit.’
  • 128) ‘The white picket fences were gone but were replaced with bricks and decorative stones that bordered the colorful flower beds.’
  • 129) ‘This wall pattern is then bordered with a lassoed Wild West lacing crafted out of human hair, an element common to her art.’
  • 130) ‘For example, on concrete frame buildings with in-filled masonry walls, the frame borders the top, bottom, and sides of the masonry walls.’
  • 131) ‘It also includes a patio area which borders the conservatory and provides a perfect spot for outdoor dining.’
  • 132) ‘He stopped before a full-length mirror that was set up against one wall, bordering a tall wardrobe.’
  • 133) ‘Attractive stone and brick walls border the garden, and it has pedestrian access to Mount Pleasant Avenue.’
  • 134) ‘Curves, like waves breaking, had been worked into the sides, accented by the gilt-covered scrolls that bordered the edges.’
  • 135) ‘The cuff bracelet in Plate XX is ornamented with chrysanthemums bordering a central faceted citrine and overlapping pinnatifid leaves engraved to delineate the veins.’
  • 136) ‘A single set of cutout elements can be securely identified as belonging to a band bordering the bottom edge.’
  • 137) ‘You feel as if you're walking on water thanks to a clever ensemble of video footage of waterfalls on the wall and platforms of water at shoulder-level bordering the pathway.’
  • 138) ‘The gravelled driveway at the front is bordered by flowerbeds and provides parking for two cars.’
  • 139) ‘Trying to be inconspicuous, for reasons unbeknownst to her, she looked past Shamus to the writing all over his walls, trying to read the words bordering them.’
  • 140) ‘Red and yellow tulips decorated the porch, while white daffodils bordered the lawn to the walkway.’
  • 141) ‘The walls were light blue, and the top was bordered with wallpaper of some blue and green flowery sort.’
  • 142) ‘The manuscripts can be taken as beautiful pieces of calligraphy, often illustrated and bordered with decorative motifs, so much so that each folio became a fine piece of art.’
  • 143) ‘There was a fireplace against one wall that was bordered with bricks and near it were several comfortable looking seats that surrounded it.’
  • 144) ‘The silver stripes bordering the ribbon and the centre stripe are 2 mm wide.’
  • 145) ‘The variable widths given in the details under 'Description' depend on how many horizontal stripes bordering the pattern are used.’
  • 146) ‘Your flag design looks a bit wrong; the two stripes bordering the bottom part are actually three.’
  • 147) ‘Indonesia has more than 90 small islands in areas bordering neighboring countries.’
  • 148) ‘Day one is spent totally over the mountain ridges and tops from which there are spectacular views of the surrounding peaks and lower country bordering Nelson Lakes National Park.’
  • 149) ‘Successful conservation efforts in an area bordering another country can be reduced to naught if the neighbouring countries do not collaborate.’
  • 150) ‘It's a topic that's becoming more widely discussed and Tandou farm at Menindee is kicking things off with the plan to create a 50,000 hectare conservation area bordering Kinchega National Park.’
  • 151) ‘Their grazing areas also border a National Park.’
  • 152) ‘Partly through financial aid, partly by the exertion of tremendous pressure, countries bordering the EU have been forced to step up measures against asylum-seekers.’
  • 153) ‘Tajikistan is the third former Soviet republic bordering Afghanistan.’
  • 154) ‘He also said the report had not included a proper assessment of the visual impact of windfarm developments on areas bordering the highlighted zones.’
  • 155) ‘The area borders the Dales and already has one of the highest concentrations of millionaires in the country.’
  • 156) ‘Moreover, Afghanistan is a landlocked nation bordering China, Iran and three Central Asian countries.’
  • 157) ‘These new coal-fired plants are frequently sited in remote regions that border national parks or other protected wilderness areas.’
  • 158) ‘But the treaty obliges countries bordering enclosed or semi-enclosed seas to work together on marine conservation and environmental protection.’
  • 159) ‘The study site was located within an old field bordering a recreational park in Ashford, Connecticut, USA.’
  • 160) ‘One could object that the countries bordering the Alps are richer and more expensive.’
  • 161) ‘Initial infestations tend to occur in fields bordering clover fields or grassy areas.’
  • 162) ‘To the north and northwest, the country borders the Sudan, to the south, Ethiopia, and to the southwest, Djibouti.’
  • 163) ‘The countries bordering the Baltic Sea, for example, were in the front line during the Cold War.’
  • 164) ‘Fish are an essential part of the diet for all the countries bordering the Mekong after it flows out of China.’
  • 165) ‘The stalky marshland plants huddle in dense bunches on uncultivated areas bordering South Florida's sugar farms.’
  • 166) ‘For them, the settling of scores with the miners developed into an obsession bordering on the deranged.’
  • 167) ‘On the other hand, you see this fundamentalism that sort of borders on extremism.’
  • 168) ‘His approach bordered on the mechanical, yet he executed a free and extended armswing.’
  • 169) ‘He approaches the game with a passion and enthusiasm which can border on the childlike.’
  • 170) ‘I think it borders on the fawning, but provides a useful portrait nonetheless.’
  • 171) ‘The first half is painfully slow and borders on ridiculous in some parts.’
  • 172) ‘The digital video work looks a little rough here and there and the action borders on farce, but Tadpole has plenty of fun and sent me out of the cinema smiling.’
  • 173) ‘Quality Control gets points for originality though, and not the kind that borders on gimmick to hold it all together.’
  • 174) ‘In the four men, this precision borders on caricature, although Abby comes across with strong humanity.’
  • 175) ‘What Johnny Nevin and Johnny Kavanagh have been asked to do, as amateurs, in recent weeks borders on cruelty.’
  • 176) ‘In a report that for audacity borders on the incredible, the Premiership damned the FA for the ills that are now besetting the game.’
  • 177) ‘The barista announces each one in a ceremonial style that borders on the religious and in a language only fully understood by true initiates.’
  • 178) ‘Her behavior borders on the grossly unethical, reporting lie after lie to serve her friends.’
  • 179) ‘That aside, though, the language used here borders on kneejerk.’
  • 180) ‘Her performance, which is incredibly endearing, borders on the miraculous.’
  • 181) ‘This album happens to be progressive, evolving into a unique form of punk that borders on grunge.’
  • 182) ‘Its style borders on the eccentric: all heirlooms and portraits of sinister-looking forefathers.’
  • 183) ‘But the real problems are a static production and the script, which borders on the theatrically illiterate.’
  • 184) ‘Personally, I have a news habit that possibly borders on obsession.’
  • 185) ‘What this creates, then, is teacher dominance that borders on dictatorship.’

Examples

  • 1) It can also be used to repel boarders.
  • 2) She argues that many former boarders suffer from intimacy problems and hidden trauma.
  • 3) He was sent to the back of the vessel to repel boarders.
  • 4) They will help you contact and connect with other solo skiers and boarders.
  • 5) Their legs ache less on the second day and their awareness of the skiers and boarders around them is sharper.
  • 6) Weekends can be tough for overseas pupils, weekly boarders disappear.
  • 7) The pair thereafter repelled all boarders, including some they had invited on board.
  • 8) We've become a kind of fantasy land for advanced skiers and boarders.
  • 9) Suddenly, skiers and boarders are aching for the snow.
  • 10) Most of the avalanches have been triggered by skiers and boarders, say officials.
  • 11) Expect to pay about 200 for a group of up to four skiers or boarders.
  • 12) Some use high-pressure hoses to repel boarders or have built safe rooms where they can lock themselves until a warship arrives.
  • 13) Get ready to repel boarders.
  • 14) In seeking to repel the boarders the French grandmaster permits White a beautiful tactical finish.
  • 15) The school told boarders and pupils from overseas to make alternative arrangements, either by extending their stay with family and friends or by flying home.
  • 16) About 13 per cent of independent pupils are boarders at one of 700 boarding schools.
  • 17) Three out of four British skiers and boarders wear helmets, more than any other nation.
  • 18) The only government that can secure the boarder is the Federal government.
  • 19) Conjecture: Well, if legalization came into being, would the cartel need to kill each other trying to gain boarder territorial rights?
  • 20) Well, if legalization came into being, would the cartel need to kill each other trying to gain boarder territorial rights?
  • 21) I heard they sell temp insurance at the boarder, is this correct? thanks
  • 22) ‘If you have a lodger, not only is the first £20 disregarded but also 50% of the balance of payment from each boarder where meals are provided.’
  • 23) ‘The corporation also requests information about savings, investments, and other sources of regular income, such as family support and payments from boarders, flatters, and adult children.’
  • 24) ‘If he was married, his wife and family might provide meals or other housekeeping services to the boarders for an additional fee.’
  • 25) ‘The shelter - which keeps regular and occasional boarders - has had 19 per cent more of the latter than this time last year.’
  • 26) ‘Interesting reading in the manual is the list of raw materials needed to cook a meal for 100 boarders.’
  • 27) ‘He sent his son to open a trading post in the imperial capital, allowing his staff to stay there as boarders.’
  • 28) ‘As I drank my tea she bustled around getting the dinner ready for myself and the three other boarders who were currently staying with her.’
  • 29) ‘The boarders and lodgers bill has been stalled in one form or other since 1987.’
  • 30) ‘Most of the residents were boarders who worked at the mall and surrounding offices.’
  • 31) ‘The boarders, though, are weaving a fine line between staying true to their surfy, freewheeling roots and the rewards of success.’
  • 32) ‘Delivering babies, like taking in boarders and lodgers, allowed her to contribute to the domestic economy and still take care of her family's needs.’
  • 33) ‘All tenancies of units shall be in writing and a copy must be filed with the management office. No roomers or boarders are permitted.’
  • 34) ‘He was a boarder, a lodger for the greater part of his life in the house of a wealthy English merchant.’
  • 35) ‘Seth is very demanding of his boarders, insisting on advanced payment in full, and is preoccupied with maintaining a respectable house.’
  • 36) ‘Yet this Minister produced a law that without warning cuts people's assets in half the moment they let their star boarder or the live-in boyfriend or girlfriend stay 1 day past 3 years.’
  • 37) ‘For some reason though, he lived in the house as a boarder, and for some even stranger reason, he received a bid.’
  • 38) ‘When Mary's father died during the Depression, her mother decided to open the family home to boarders, and placed a discreet sign next to the front door that read, Furnished Rooms, Kitchen Privileges.’
  • 39) ‘I was [working] at a photographer's outside Wellington and used to come to town every evening and lived in Wellington with a very respectable family who took boarders.’
  • 40) ‘Under another exemption, owners of premises renting rooms can refuse to take boarders for racial reasons when the owners have to share the unit.’
  • 41) ‘Perhaps there was something left of the community breakfast provided every morning for the boarders by the lodging master's wife.’
  • 42) ‘At 11-plus many pupils become boarders, which adds an exciting dimension to their schooling.’
  • 43) ‘Stanley was sent to London to became a boarder at University College School in 1850.’
  • 44) ‘The school, which currently has around 60 per cent day pupils and 40 per cent boarders, has come a long way since being started by sisters from the Religious of the Sacred Heart of Mary.’
  • 45) ‘There are no plans to change the single sex status of Harrogate Ladies' College, which was established in 1893 and now takes girls aged 10 to 18 as day pupils or boarders.’
  • 46) ‘By 1897 the number had increased further to 23 boarders and 23 day pupils.’
  • 47) ‘Everyone in the school, boarders or students living close enough to live at home, looked up to Victor.’
  • 48) ‘He said the league table announcement would create confusion in the minds of parents while disappointing the school's 420 pupils, a third of whom are boarders, and their teachers.’
  • 49) ‘Because the Federal funding has been based on postcodes the main beneficiaries have been regional private schools with boarders.’
  • 50) ‘Ampleforth started taking female boarders in September last year but they now have purpose-built accommodation for 40 boarders and nine day girls.’
  • 51) ‘Close friendships between boarders and day boys was rare; both factions preferred their own.’
  • 52) ‘The boy or girl who wins the competition will be able to claim a first prize of almost £18,000, including a two-year scholarship to attend the school's sixth form as a boarder.’
  • 53) ‘In that school there was a real division between the boarders and the day students, but I knew him as a very talented singer and keyboard player.’
  • 54) ‘Extensions were planned to accommodate 40 boarders and to take over Woodville House as a residence for boarders, to provide a science room and also provision was made for a dressing room for cricket.’
  • 55) ‘A boarder from an early age, he made his own meals every weekend, learning from older pupils.’
  • 56) ‘Now they are the preserve of parents who can afford their fees - averaging, for boarders, more than £20,000 a year - so the idea of a Treasury handout is absurd.’
  • 57) ‘All four were expelled for a serious breach of school rules and another four pupils - a boy and three girls, also 15 year-old boarders - were suspended for five days.’
  • 58) ‘All the senior boarders were assigned specific duties, which included roll calls and checking whether beds were made, lockers cleaned and all rules strictly followed.’
  • 59) ‘The concession was granted as the Duke toured the new extension, which provides accommodation for 20 boarders at Wentworth House, a girl's boarding house.’
  • 60) ‘The boarders gave him a tour of the impressive new study bedrooms in house, which are shared by a maximum of three students, replacing the huge dormitories that used to hold eight.’
  • 61) ‘Queen Margaret's is an all-girls school for both boarders and day pupils aged 11 to 18, and the vast majority are full boarders.’
  • 62) ‘Suddenly, when he started to push back asylum-seekers like a sea captain repelling boarders, the polls began to turn.’
  • 63) ‘For seamen, special patterns of musket were introduced and the musketoon, or blunderbuss, became a shipboard weapon useful for discouraging both boarders and putative mutineers.’
  • 64) ‘The battle would be a succession of hand-to-hand conflicts to board or to repel boarders.’
  • 65) ‘Ship owners have been advised to install electric fencing to repel boarders.’
  • 66) ‘You don't think of cruise ships as needing to carry equipment to repel boarders.’
  • 67) ‘Skiers and boarders are a pretty independent bunch by nature so organising a trip to the mountains is not that difficult.’
  • 68) ‘Players choose a boarder and skate freestyle in open, interactive 3D environments.’
  • 69) ‘A few hard-core telemarkers skim the hill; a lone boarder surfs in for a burger; a dozen alpine skiers brave the ungroomed crud.’
  • 70) ‘This is an athlete's resort, where skiers and boarders come to take full advantage of the long days and the maritime climate - 315 inches of snowfall annually.’
  • 71) ‘Skiers and boarders howled as we surfed the mountain.’
  • 72) ‘In Italy, anger over collisions between skiers and boarders even led to the creation of separate pistes for the two sports.’
  • 73) ‘Scotland's largest indoor artificial ski-slope - with real snow for boarders and skiers - will be the centrepoint of plans to rejuvenate one of the country's industrial blackspots.’
  • 74) ‘For as little as $30 a day, skiers and boarders can float through Utah's famed champagne powder, with access to 41 runs and 450 skiable acres.’
  • 75) ‘Experienced skiers and boarders have 85 trails to choose from; these include the most double-black-diamond terrain in Colorado.’
  • 76) ‘The advanced boarders and skiers, who had been honing their techniques over the previous three days, were then given their chance to prove themselves in the giant slalom.’
  • 77) ‘Although skiers and boarders have been sharing the slopes for years, some of the nation's top resorts still outlaw boarding.’
  • 78) ‘For the boarders, there are two half-pipes, one of which is lit for night riding, and one permanent boarder cross track.’
  • 79) ‘Then I'd love to move to Florida, where the best boarders in the world are based.’
  • 80) ‘Skiers blame boarders, but boarders point out that fatal accidents happened long before boarding became the rage.’
  • 81) ‘That happy-go-lucky ethos of boarders remains so strong that some of its most talented stars refused to take part in these Olympics, claiming their creativity and freedom were threatened by an avalanche of rules.’
  • 82) ‘Everything looks real from the trees to the local boarders sharing the slope with you, as well as a great soundtrack featuring over 300 new Indie songs.’
  • 83) ‘Here the boarders spin and jump, aiming to impress five judges who are marking on height, standard manoeuvres, rotation and overall impression.’
  • 84) ‘Without proper facilities boarders and skaters are forced to skate along main roads putting their own safety and that of pedestrians at risk.’
  • 85) ‘On our way down, a boarder in a bright blue jacket catches my eye, carving tight and skimming across the snow like she's flying.’
  • 86) ‘Judging was based on a surfer's best three waves of the round, forcing competitors to compete with the other boarders in the water just to reach the minimum requirement.’
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