G-man

NOUN
  1. a special law-enforcement agent of the Federal Bureau of Investigation
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How To Use G-man In A Sentence

  • Everybody goes home in a sentimental glow and the native born working-man reads his _Sydney Bulletin_ over a long-sleever and execrates the name of the country which bore his father and mother. Recollections With Photogravure Portrait of the Author and a number of Original Letters, of which one by George Meredith and another by Robert Louis Stevenson are reproduced in facsimile
  • Thorbiorn, Vakr, and that brother of his slain by Olaf should continue unatoned for, because they were evildoers, and fell in an unrighteous quarrel of their own seeking; moreover, the slaying of Howard's serving-man cancelled one wergild; there remained, therefore, but one wergild for Hero-Myths & Legends of the British Race
  • Even his strong-man routine seems devoid of any intelligence or style and focuses, instead, upon brute force and muscle.
  • Even his strong-man routine seems devoid of any intelligence or style and focuses, instead, upon brute force and muscle.
  • SHOCKER OF THE WEEK: Nelson Van Alden, the twisted G-man who enforces his brand of rough justice on HBO's Boardwalk Empire, has us gasping in disbelief as he absconds with the dying witness from the forest massacre and plops him in a dentist's chair. Matt's TV Week in Review
  • The principal officers were the "reeve" or head-man, the "beadle" or messenger, and the "tithing-man" or petty constable. Civil Government in the United States Considered with Some Reference to Its Origins
  • In any case, if we find ourselves landless in the crowded city of tomorrow, perhaps amidst the future ultramegametropolis of New Tokyo-Beijing-Shanghai-Shenzhen-Hong Kong-Manila, we can cultivate our own epidermic Eden. Michael Jackson as Landscape Architecture
  • The frayed leopard skin, that left one muscled shoulder bare, of the strong-man lion tamer.
  • He declaimed — “This is no longer the time, gentlemen, when civil discord ensanguined our public places, when the landlord, the business-man, the working-man himself, falling asleep at night, lying down to peaceful sleep, trembled lest he should be awakened suddenly by the noise of incendiary tocsins, when the most subversive doctrines audaciously sapped foundations.” Madame Bovary
  • He first appears in the records as a junior clerk or singing-man in Henry VI's chapel royal, in 1441.
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