When you'd land a trick and really compress, your dreads
would kind of sweep the ground, right?
And for Winnie Johnson, now a 76-year-old pensioner, there is the terrible dread
that she will never be able to get closure over the disappearance of her son Keith, aged just 12.
Rou says Common Dreads
are the things that concern people today on a global level - "catastrophic climate change, wars, terror laws, CCTV society, modern imperialism and the effects of capitalism.
2 : to be very unwilling to face <I dread
We cannot stare at the sun, true, but no one dreads
Why didn't we dread
coming home like everyone else?
Every January, Walter Rivera opens his December electricity bill with the dread
of a man getting the results of an IRS audit.
Is it one of those "dark places where one feels dread
, where without knowledge of the horrors that occurred, there is a sinister and claustrophobic air"?
But they can relate to somebody coming out because that person is dealing with a nameless dread
, at least from a straight point of view.
Q: What do you most dread
about the Christmas season?
According to Morrison, the formation of an Africanist presence seems to have followed a roughly three-part development: "from its simplistic, though menacing, purposes of establishing hierarchic difference, to its surrogate properties as self-reflexive meditations on the loss of difference, to its lush and fully blossomed existence in the rhetoric of dread
and desire" (64).
being a self that will be seen as aberrant or ridiculous in the eyes of the world and seeks absolution from her sinful desires in secrecy.
Robert Yates, one of the top NASCAR team owners and one of the leading minds in horsepower, dreads
every December, but not because of the racing schedule, competition or points standings.
Rastafarian bus driver Brian Bennett, 38, pictured right, designed the hat to stop his dreads
scraping the cab floor.
were my ticket to mid-'80s fame and fortune.