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KICKKids in Charge of Kalories (Anthem Blue Cross of California)
KICKKisumu Innovation Centre Kenya (est. 1993; Kisumu, Kenya)
KICKKeep It Complicated Knucklehead
KICKKarate Institute of Chinese Kenpo (Albuquerque, NM)
KICKKarate Inspires City Kids (Boston, MA)
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References in classic literature ?
Do you want a kick?" By the lord, Flask, I had no sooner said that, than he turned round his stern to me, bent over, and dragging up a lot of seaweed he had for a clout --what do you think, I saw?
Well, the match is for the best of three goals; whichever side kicks two goals wins: and it won't do, you see, just to kick the ball through these posts--it must go over the cross-bar; any height'll do, so long as it's between the posts.
You have been well-bred and well-born; your father has a great name in these parts, and your grandfather won the cup two years at the Newmarket races; your grandmother had the sweetest temper of any horse I ever knew, and I think you have never seen me kick or bite.
But it was a more serious affair to attack a god, and no sound came from him as he leaped to meet the leg flying toward him in another kick. As with the cat, he did not leap straight at it.
"He may kick me to death if he wish, but until he does he shall give me shelter from the storm.
He began to kick into the chaotic mass on the ground.
At length all this was devoutly believed; and the new sexton used to exhibit to the curious, for a trifling emolument, a good- sized piece of the church weathercock which had been accidentally kicked off by the aforesaid horse in his aerial flight, and picked up by himself in the churchyard, a year or two afterwards.
But after three hours the Marionette's eyes were still open, his mouth still shut and his legs kicked harder than ever.
An instant later he suddenly backed toward the crowd of Mangaboos and kicked out his hind legs as hard as he could.
They were the least repulsive to the palate and carried the most "kick." And yet, I desired her cocktails only for sociability's sake, to key myself to sociable moods.
"My father was a Southern gentleman, and he could pull down and bite and kick into rags every horse he came across.
Inside were suspended many sheets of tin or thin iron, and against these metal sheets a row of donkeys were pounding their heels with vicious kicks.