Search results for airmail letter

We've found 42 phrases for airmail letter:Sort:PopularA - Z


bbsAlternative letter-case form of BBS.Rate it:

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best regardsUsed as a polite closing of a letter.Rate it:

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bring owls to athensForgive me, then, for bringing owls to Athens as a thanks-offering. — Goethe, in a letter to Wilhelm von Humboldt.Rate it:

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CUThe ISO 3166-1 two-letter code for Cuba.Rate it:

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èThe letter e with a grave accent.Rate it:

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fire offTo write a note or letter quickly.Rate it:

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french letterA condom.Rate it:

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get some zzzzzz'sComic Strip person was pictured as 'sleeping' with a number of letter 'Z,Z,Z,Z,Z's' in overhead cloud:Rate it:

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have other fish to fryC. 1710, Jonathan Swift, The Journal to Stella, ch. 2, Letter 15.Rate it:

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hugs and kissesAn informal way to end a letter, email etc.Rate it:

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kind regardsUsed as a polite closing of a letterRate it:

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kindest regardsUsed as a polite closing of a letterRate it:

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kysAlternative letter-case form of KYS.Rate it:

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let go an anchor to the windward of the lawTo keep within the letter of the law.Rate it:

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LVThe ISO 3166-1 two-letter code for Latvia.Rate it:

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mit sozialistischem GrußA politically correct way to close a note or letter.Rate it:

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NIMBYAlternative letter-case form of nimbyRate it:

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not touch something with a ten foot poleAmbrose Bierce , The Fiend's Delight In conclusion, his respect for letter-writing ladies is so great that he would not touch one of them with a ten-foot pole.Rate it:

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omegaomega (letter; scientific symbol)Rate it:

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omegaThe twenty-fourth letter of the Classical and the Modern Greek alphabet, and the twenty-eighth letter of the Old and the Ancient Greek alphabet, i.e. the last letter of every Greek alphabet. Uppercase version: Ω; lowercase: ω.Rate it:

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omegaOmega; the Greek letter Ω (lowercase ω).Rate it:

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omegaomega (Greek letter)Rate it:

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omegaomega; the Greek letter Ω, ωRate it:

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oooAn abbreviation for hugs, usually placed at the end of a letter or in text messaging; often placed alongside xxx.Rate it:

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poison-pen letterA missive which is malicious, insulting, and/or defamatory toward a person, organization, or point of view, especially one which is unsigned.Rate it:

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red letter dayUsually very positive, sometimes very negative.Rate it:

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snafuAlternative letter-case form of SNAFURate it:

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snail mailLetter Mail, or Surface-Delivered Mail By United States Postal ServiceRate it:

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special deliveryA particular posted letter or package which is delivered in this manner; a particular act of conveying such letters or packages to one or more recipients.Rate it:

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svpAlternative letter-case form of SVPRate it:

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take care of the pennies and the pounds will take care of themselvesIf you take care of little things one at a time, they can add up to big things.1750, Chesterfield, letter 5 Feb. (1932) IV. 1500:Old Mr. Lowndes, the famous Secretary of the Treasury, ?used to say?Take care of the pence, and the pounds will take care of themselves.1912, G. B. Shaw, Pygmalion ii. 132:Take care of the pence and the pounds will take care of themselves is as true of personal habits as of money.1979, R. Cassilis, Arrow of God, iv. xvii.:Little things, Master Mally. Look after the pennies, Master Mally, and the pounds will look after themselves.1999, Rate it:

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throw dirt enough, and some will stickIf enough allegations are made about someone or something, then even if they are all untrue, people's opinion of the person or thing will be diminished.1759, John Wesley, letter to John Downes, Rector of St. Michael's, Wood Street, read at Wesley Center Online at on 14 Oct 06.I hope...that you are ignorant of the whole affair, and are so bold only because you are blind...And blind enough; so that you blunder on through thick and thin, bespattering all that come in your way, according to the old, laudable maxim, 'Throw dirt enough, and some will stick.'1857, Thomas Hughes, Tom Brown's Schooldays, read at fullbooks.com on 14 Oct 06,But whatever harm a spiteful tongue could do them, he took care should be done. Only throw dirt enough, and some will stick.1864, John Henry Newman, Apologia Pro Vita Sua, Penguin Classics (1994), p. 10,Archbishop Whately used to say Rate it:

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to the letterLiterally, exactly, to follow the rules as they're written.Rate it:

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to whom it may concernUsed as a formal salutation in a letter when the writer does not know who will read the letter.Rate it:

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to whom this may concernA phrase used to begin a formal letter to an unknown recipient.Rate it:

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warm regardsUsed as a polite way to finish a letter.Rate it:

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write inTo write a letter to, e.g. a publication.Rate it:

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WysiwygAlternative letter-case form of WYSIWYGRate it:

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X outto cross out with letter X's, or with scribble, or with lines.Rate it:

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yoloAlternative letter-case form of YOLORate it:

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yours sincerelyA polite formula to end a letter, especially when the recipient’s name is known to the sender.Rate it:

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yours trulyA closing in a note or letter.Rate it:

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