junior


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junior

1. Brit of or relating to schoolchildren between the ages of 7 and 11 approximately
2. US of, relating to, or designating the third year of a four-year course at college or high school
3. Law (in England) any barrister below the rank of Queen's Counsel
4. Brit a junior schoolchild
5. US a junior student

junior

[′jün·yər]
(optics)
A 1000- or 2000-watt Fresnel spotlight.

Junior

(Red Skelton) “the mean widdle kid.” [Radio: “The Red Skelton Show” in Buxton, 197]
References in classic literature ?
About this time Thersites Junior really began to make something like a reputation, and to walk abroad habitually with a bank-note comfortably lodged among the other papers in his pocketbook.
Since the day when he first came to Paris Poiret junior had never gone outside the city.
And he talks about a position, as if he was a junior clerk in his own office
But Peter had a son, Peter Winn, Junior, with the same firm-set jaw as his fathers,, and the same knitted, brooding determination in his eyes.
How the junior partner of Hobbs and Dobbs leads her smiling to the carriage with the lozenge upon it, and the fat wheezy coachman
On the birth of a second son, my junior by seven years, my parents gave up entirely their wandering life and fixed themselves in their native country.
Entered the diplomatic service on leaving college, and served as junior attache at Vienna.
As to the minor priests and acolytes of that temple, the result of all this was that they stood divided into two classes, and, down to the junior messenger, either believed in the Circumlocution Office as a heaven-born institution that had an absolute right to do whatever it liked; or took refuge in total infidelity, and considered it a flagrant nuisance.
I always would have a good horse, you know," said the old gentleman, not liking that spirited time to be quite effaced from the memory of his juniors.
Since you have no desire to keep faith with me by upholding the rules, of which you are quite old enough to understand the necessity, I shall not trouble you with reproaches, or appeals to which I am now convinced that you would not respond," (here Miss Carpenter, with an inarticulate protest, burst into tears); "but you should at least think of the danger into which your juniors are led by your childishness.
I live well, I sleep peacefully, I retain my health, I can ruffle it with my juniors.
Though the Colonel said awful things, and the Majors snorted, and married Captains looked unutterable wisdom, and the juniors scoffed, those two were engaged.