Hail a CabCall a taxi
call a taxi
Get a cab. See if you can call a cab. American idioms and phrase verbs dictionary. 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. Then grab a self-ie in a taxi (alone or with your friends), and put your pictures on your free online community with #ShareYouFare @ZabCab. Last weeks we got the message: "Sorry, there are no cabs available right now.
Wolverhampton Crown Court was said after one overnight stay. Wolverhampton Crown Court was said after one overnight stay that he should take her to Georgetown. From home, the home at work or the dining room, in the town, on the road, then it's good that we can provide the same services here.
for cheering, saluting or greeting; welcome. To celebrate; to be excited: Crowd called the invaders. You welcomed recent medical progress. To call, to stop, to draw attentions, to ask for help, etc.: to call a taxi, to call a taxi, to draw attentions, etc.: Peoples were hailing ashore when we were passing by that evening. A cry or a call to draw attention:
You responded to the call of the stranded boatmen. A title or a greeting: a happy call. The act of calling. The call of to serve as a birthplace or place of residence: Almost everyone here comes from the Midwest. In hail, within earshot; audible: Mom held her kids in the hail of her throat.
showers of rainfall in the shape of erratic shaped pieces of pellet or ball of snow with a thickness of more than 5 mm, which falls out of a cumulus imbus plume (as opposed to snowfall). a rain showers or a wind of such rainfall. a rain showers of everything: a hail of snow. to throw hail (often impregnably used with it as a subject):
There was hail this morning. Crash or rain as hail: Darts hail the armies as they advance, pouring over them as or like hail: Aeroplane hail flyers over the town. There was no one in the bright room, but a woman's answer to my call came from the basement.
Having greeted the morning with this second address, he was the third to throw a boots at the lady. But no better than her lady who called a tram at that time. Yet the skies hail, the skies hail - a spirit, something unseen the boat. After a while I listened to them wandering around in the darkness, shouting, and so on, but after a while they gave up. Interj.
"Gefrorener Regen", alt-Englisch haegl, haegol (Mercian Hegel) "Hagel, Hagel", also the name of the rune for hail, from West-Germanic *haglaz (see Altfriesischer Heil, Altsachsen, Alt-Hochdeutscher Haagal, Alt-Nordischer Haagl, Deutscher Hagel "Hagel"), probably from PIE *kaghlo- "Kieselstein" (see griechisch koakhlex "rundder Kieselstein"), see PIE *kaghlo- "Kieselstein" (see griechisch koakhlex "runden Kieselstein")
"call from afar", 1560', original navigation, from hail (Interj.). Greetings; called; called. Greetings from the 1580s from a trusted source. Greetings to Mary (around 1300), the angel salute (Latin avenue of Mary), cf. Luke i: 58, which is used as a prayer retreat. From the year 1841 to originate, initially nautically.
"Hail, Columbia", the beloved poet's tune, was a reverberation for "hell" in the American English jargon of about 1850-1910. Ancient English Hagolan, from the roots of hail (n.). Greetings; called; called. The hail occurs when rain drops are blowing up and down in a plume of clouds that pass through hot and icy atmospheric strata and collect icy strata until they are too strong for the wind to prevent them from dropping.
Edited by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishers. Hackle can harm harvests and properties. Edited by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishers. Edited by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishers.