SHOE


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AcronymDefinition
SHOESimple HTML Ontology Extensions
SHOESoutheastern Horseshoers on Education (formerly Carolinas Chapter of the Brotherhood of Working Farriers Association)
SHOEScience-Hands-on-Education (Oregon)
SHOEShielded Holder of Electronics (SCAMP terminal component)
References in classic literature ?
Tell monsieur what kind of shoe it is, and the maker's name.
But neither from the brush-maker, who had come to Shoe Lane only ten years ago, when the factory was already built, nor from any other source within his reach, could Silas learn anything of the old Lantern Yard friends, or of Mr.
It was the second little jacket and pair of shoes that Peter had lost in a fortnight!
Her hands remained clasped; her lips mute; her eyes fixed; and that little shoe, thus gazed at, broke the heart of any one who knew her history.
Up to five, whether shoes or shirts or pillow-slips, Michael would fetch the number requested.
Here, clean these shoes for number seventeen directly, and take 'em to private sitting-room, number five, first floor.
She had no bonnet--nothing on her head but a great cap which, in some old time, had been worn by Sally Brass, whose taste in head-dresses was, as we have seen, peculiar--and her speed was rather retarded than assisted by her shoes, which, being extremely large and slipshod, flew off every now and then, and were difficult to find again, among the crowd of passengers.
Boots and shoes under the sea,' the Gryphon went on in a deep voice, `are done with a whiting.
My face and hands had been burned nearly black; my clothes were all in rags, and my shoes were in such a state that I had been forced to abandon them altogether.
Having purchased the usual quota of shirts and shoes, he took a leisurely promenade about the streets, where crowds of people of many nationalities--Europeans, Persians with pointed caps, Banyas with round turbans, Sindes with square bonnets, Parsees with black mitres, and long-robed Armenians--were collected.
I am not to see, forsooth, that no man does me an injury, or breaks into my home--I am not to take care that all shall go well with me, or that I have clothes to wear, or that my shoes do not require mending, or that I be given work to do, or that I possess sufficient meat and drink?
I had worn, when I quitted the ship, a pair of thick pumps, which, from the rough usage they had received in scaling precipices and sliding down gorges, were so dilapidated as to be altogether unfit for use--so, at least, would have thought the generality of people, and so they most certainly were, when considered in the light of shoes.