browning

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Brown·ing

(brown'ing),
William, U.S. anatomist and neurologist, 1855-1941. See: Browning vein.

browning

A slang term for anal intercourse.
References in periodicals archive ?
Two pieces by John Abel add to the little we know about Robert Browning senior's friend and the poet's one-time teacher, `my old piano-forte master, Abel', as Browning remembered him many years later.(3) There are also two pieces by Relfe, the Great John Relfe, [vertical bar] Master of mine, learned, redoubtable', who was the young Browning's tutor in composition and theory.(4) Much of this music is worn, marked, and annotated, though the Browning children never defaced it with doodles:
Although none of these new letters has the scholarly and critical importance of those of Robert Browning to Ripert-Monclar that first appeared in the third volume, all scholars and biographers will be grateful for having them brought to light.
How do I love thee?" Elizabeth Barrett wrote to Robert Browning in her immortal Sonnets From the Portuguese, "Let me count the ways ...."
Among contributors in the 19th century were Robert Browning, Thomas Carlyle, Thomas Hood, Charles Lamb, and Walter Pater.
The address 50 Wimpole Street, London, is synonymous with both the semiseclusion of the gifted poet Elizabeth Barrett and with the romantic story of the love between Barrett and Robert Browning.
In 1845 she met the poet Robert Browning. Their courtship was kept a close secret from Elizabeth's despotic father, of whom she stood in some fear.
The day started well with wins from the Maxstoke pair of Ben Stafford and Andy Evans, the reliable pair of Robert Browning (Maxstoke) and Chris Dougill (Stoneleigh) and Sam Foster (Hearsall) partnered with Ollie Foster.
Among the major novelists, poets, and critical writers whose work appeared in the periodical were George Eliot, Thomas Hardy, Alfred, Lord Tennyson, Robert Browning, Algernon Swinburne, John Ruskin, and Leslie Stephen, who also served as the magazine's editor (1871-82).
Although the games were close, Warwickshire established a 4-1 lead with wins on either the 17th or 18th hole from Andrew Sullivan (Purley Chase) and Ben Stafford (Maxstoke), the Rugby pair of Neil Taylor and Dale Marson, Jak Hamblett (Handsworth) and Jack Sant (Ladbrook Park) and Chris Dougill (Stoneleigh) and Robert Browning (Maxstoke).
Robert Browning alternates feminine and masculine rhymes in his "Soliloquy of the Spanish Cloister":
Foursomes: Dean Lake and Jak Hamblett halved, Chris Evans and Justin Carter lost 4&3, Sam Foster and Lloyd Jones lost 3&2, Adam Turnbull and Edward Lavery lost 6&4, Robert Browning and Jack Raisen lost 3&2, Ben Challis and Simon Jones lost 3&2.