What is stole?

  • (noun): A wide scarf worn about their shoulders by women.

Some articles on stole:

Michael Cicconetti - Unusual Sentences
... not a police officer." An 18 year old male who stole pornography from an adult book store was ordered to sit outside the store wearing a blindfold and. 2008, Cicconetti sentenced a man who stole a red collection kettle with about $250 from the Salvation Army to spend 24 hours homeless A woman who was convicted of stealing from ...
Stole (song) - Track Listings and Formats
... formats and track listings of major single-releases of "Stole" ... CD single "Stole" "Stole" (D ... Elliott Dreambrotha Mix) "Stole" (EV3's Never Never Know Dub) International CD single "Stole" "Stole" (Pop Edit) "Stole" (Dreambrotha Mix) "Stole" (H D Nu Soul Mix) "Stole" (Maurice's Nu Soul Mix) European CD ...
Stole (vestment)
... The stole is a liturgical vestment of various Christian denominations ... The center of the stole is worn around the back of the neck and the two ends hang down parallel to each other in front, either attached to each other or hanging loose ... The stole is almost always decorated in some way, usually with a cross or some other significant religious design ...
List Of A Bit Of Fry And Laurie Episodes - Series One (1989) - Episode 4
... Trouser-Competition Introduction Prize Poem Awful Smell (Stole My Sketch 1) Madness Antique Shop (Stole My Sketch 2) Spies Three (3rd Control Tony) Light Metal (The Bishop The Warlord) (song ...
Somebody Stole My Gal
... "Somebody Stole My Gal" is a popular song from 1918, written by Leo Wood ... including Somebody Stole My Gal (1931) Little Jack Little Orchestra (1936) When Willie Comes Marching Home (1950) My Favorite Year (1982) The Grass Harp (1995) Melinda and Melinda (2004) The Aviator (2004) ...

Famous quotes containing the word stole:

    And then I stole all courtesy from heaven,
    And dressed myself in such humility
    That I did pluck allegiance from men’s hearts,
    Loud shouts and salutations from their mouths,
    Even in the presence of the crowned King.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    Come pensive Nun, devout and pure,
    Sober, steadfast, and demure,
    All in a robe of darkest grain,
    Flowing with majestic train,
    And sable stole of cypress lawn,
    Over thy decent shoulders drawn.
    Come, but keep thy wonted state,
    With even step and musing gait,
    And looks commercing with the skies,
    Thy rapt soul sitting in thine eyes;
    There held in holy passion still,
    Forget thyself to marble,
    John Milton (1608–1674)

    Processions that lack high stilts have nothing that catches the eye.
    What if my great-granddad had a pair that were twenty foot high,
    And mine were but fifteen foot, no modern stalks upon higher,
    Some rogue of the world stole them to patch up a fence or a fire.
    William Butler Yeats (1865–1939)