dub

[ UK /dˈʌb/ ]
[ US /ˈdəb/ ]
VERB
  1. raise (someone) to knighthood
    The Beatles were knighted
  2. provide (movies) with a soundtrack of a foreign language
  3. give a nickname to
NOUN
  1. the new sounds added by dubbing
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How To Use dub In A Sentence

  • Intellectual Dublin seemed no longer to consist of writers, but of folk singers, bearded or otherwise.
  • ‘Ah Dublin, you're giving it away,’ he wailed in the 55th minute, as the Dublin defence fluffed its lines yet again, giving Laois another unearned scoring opportunity.
  • The graves were of different sizes and some were covered with flagstones, some of the urns were sent to Dublin for further examination.
  • A constant tinkerer, Paul spent hours developing recording tricks like over-dubbing and guitar effects like reverb.
  • Phoenix, for so Peter had dubbed the haggard in memory of his and Jenny's first discussion of the bennu hieroglyph in the Egyptian Museum, had known the ecstasy of freedom and had a look about her that definitely said she preferred the wild to captivity. From This Beloved Hour
  • One of only two remaining alligator species in the world, this reptile has the dubious distinction of being the planet's most endangered species.
  • As the passage continues there is a section of rotten flooring supported on dubious stemples just above head height.
  • He begins by accepting the very dubious identification of her with the ‘woman who was a sinner’ and who anointed the feet of Christ.
  • The Russians would take a small slice at a time via dubious but not too provocative measures until the whole salami is gone. Archive 2008-06-01
  • They have suffered embarrassment and worst from dopes, dubbos and incompetents.
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