flinch


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flinch

a card game in which players build sequences
References in periodicals archive ?
All they have to do is not flinch - and if they do, they get an electric shock.
In the absurd series, eight people face three fiendish games during which they must not flinch. Harder than it sounds.
FLINCH NETFLIX THERE'S a stark warning before this latest game show begins: "The games you are about to see look crazy dangerous.
The television host tested the global sensation K-pop group's nerves by playing 'Flinch,' as seen in a 'Late Late Show' episode aired Thursday night in the US.
Even mention of Bellfield's name makes Jack flinch.
A compelling metaphorical journey that compares the struggles and strains of family to polar expeditions, this cleverly written and illustrated novel doesn't flinch from its exploration of coming of age in the modern world.
Seuss nails it with this Christmas favorite when describing the Grinch, and the same line accurately describes the dreaded flinch. Just as the Grinch stole Christmas from all the Whos in Whoville, a flinch will rob you of accuracy.
"Today, we still need leaders with Fannie's courage, commitment, and compassion, leaders who will not flinch but will keep dreaming of and working toward fairness for all," Farrell insists.
Its young editor, Penelope Tredwell, writing under the name Montgomery Flinch, is out of ideas for the next issue.
We've all seen and likely experienced the results of a flinch, when the shooter involuntarily moves the gun in anticipation of muzzle blast and recoil.
THE FLINCH FACTOR provides a new Rachel Gold mystery revolving around attorney Rachel, here fighting a powerful developer intent on bulldozing a blue-collar neighborhood to replace its homes with a gated community.
Thirteen-year-old Penny Tredwell is the author of bestselling tales of the macabre under the pseudonym Montgomery Flinch: only a very few people know that the 'public' Montgomery Flinch is really the actor Monty Maples.