honour

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honour

(US), honor
1. 
a. Bridge Poker any of the top five cards in a suit or any of the four aces at no trumps
b. Whist any of the top four cards
2. Golf the right to tee off first

Honour

a. a title used to or of certain judges
b. (in Ireland) a form of address in general use
References in periodicals archive ?
Medals of Dishonour reframes medals in the permanent collection of the British Museum through presenting newly commissioned medals commemorating moments of particular cultural dishonor by thirteen internationally recognized contemporary artists.
The fiasco that has been America's diplomatic excursion on the Korean Peninsula over the last few years joins this dishonor roll.
Is it not bad enough that when doing the sweat we have to heat our grandfathers with propane on a barbecue-like surface with no sacred fire, but then also to dishonor the ceremony by not smoking the pipe?
Consequently, the Court viewed the act as "directed not only at dishonor, but also conduct that tempts dishonor.
My daughter was a criminal and a sinner who brought dishonor on my name," the woman told the Post reporter.
A fourth chapter focuses on the cohabitation lawsuits, and a fifth discusses the way issues of honor and dishonor play out in various types of lawsuits.
I could not believe the actions of this Tennessee school, nor the parents and/or school board agreeing to this idea (Jeff Rundles, "The dishonor roll," March).
Death before dishonor, alive they'll never take us.
According to Bread Rising, June 2003, every cardinal makes a vow to the pope "never to reveal to anyone whatever has been confided to me in secret and the revelation of which could cause damage or dishonor to Holy Church.
Metal of Dishonor author Dan Fahey says he regrets citing the incident.
Perhaps one could dilute one's product on the grounds that "you get what you pay for," but this is one field where the dishonor and disgrace attendant to that would (or should) be unthinkable.
whose unacceptable actions occasionally dishonor the profession.