tawny

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tawny

, tawney
a. a light brown to brownish-orange colour
b. (as adjective): tawny port
References in periodicals archive ?
Newman and three other hunters take off in one direction as Tawney, McKalip and I head the other way.
Tawney is one of the most active and vocal defenders of public lands.
During the 1960s and 1970s, Tawney provided oral health screening and prevention education in western Montana schools.
In addition to wanting a cloud solution, we also wanted the flexibility to customize the user experience," Tawney explains.
The GM team is constantly seeking out innovative approaches to increasing their use of renewable energy around the country, said Tawney.
It's public land," says Tawney, executive director of Backcountry Hunters and Anglers.
In his own Commonplace Book, a diary that Tawney kept from 1912-1914, in his The Acquisitive Society (1920), in his carefully documented but controversial The Agrarian Problem in the Sixteenth Century (1912), in Religion and the Rise of Capitalism (1926), and later in Equality (1931), Tawney's own historically derived brand of "socialism" was clearly in evidence.
Tawney's The Acquisitive Society in which Tawney argued that property had a social function and distinguished sharply between personal and social property.
We can reveal that The Voice mentor, 39, has viewed a luxury manor in the sleepy hamlet of Stapleford Tawney.
People who live in the South will most likely keep their ponds going, and use cold and frost-tolerant landscaping for visual interest,'' said Tavia Tawney, technical services manager for Aquascape Inc.
Tawney Ellis had 10 digs and two kills for the Eagles.
Tawney, later to achieve intellectual celebrity with the publication in 1926 of Religion and the Rise of Capitalism in 1926.