dingle


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dingle

a small wooded dell
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005

dingle

An obsolete term for a temporary enclosure constructed at the entrance to a building as protection against the weather.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
With the fountain playing on the water of the pond and the trees and bushes framing the picture, it is clear to see why the Dingle, which was built on the site of a former stone quarry opened in 1879 is such a draw.
The order to perpetually disqualify stemmed from Palabrica's alleged conflict of interest as he had a drugstore located inside the public market, which is managed by the Dingle local government.
The open date and status above indicate when The Dingle Primary School opened or when it changed to its most recent incarnation, with a number of schools converting to academies in recent years.
But just why has Mandy returned to the village - and what will the Dingle clan make of her 16-year-old son?
"Upon inspection of NGCP linemen, the root cause of the outage was a snake intrusion at NGCP's Dingle substation which affected the Dingle-Barotac Viejo 138kV lines 1 and 2," the statement said.
A spokesman said: "Dingle Marathon is truly an iconic international event and is set to continue to grow.
The sea off Dingle offers conditions ideal for novices to have a go at surfing, but also for advanced surfers to take to the waves for a bit of adventure.
The chefs and their award winning establishments are listed at the beginning of each chapter menu, including, John Ryan of the Dingle Skellig Hotel, Stella Doule of Doyle's (founder), Denis O'Connor, of the Half Door, Martin Bealin, of the Global Village, Anne Long of the Dingle Bay Hotel, Brian Heaton of Castlewood House, and Lee Sim of the Dingle Whiskey Distillery, plus many more.