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FURSFoundation for Urban and Regional Studies (est. 1995; UK)
FURSFederal Underground Injection Control Reporting System
FURSFitosanitarne Uprave Republike Slovenije (Slovenian: Phytosanitary Administration of the Republic of Slovenia)
FURSFrom Unreliable Sources
FURSFerrets Unlimited Rescue Service (Cleveland, OH)
FURSFlinders University Research Scholarship (Flinder University; Australia)
FURSFamilial Ureteric Reflux Study
References in classic literature ?
I thought it was you, or rather your fur coat, as you passed me.
From his shoulders depended a short cape of white fur lined with brilliant scarlet silk.
Then, like a bolt from a cross bow, a mass of spotted, yellow fur shot into view straight for Akut's back.
I made a couch with furs, and Madam Mina, lying down, yield herself as usual, but more slow and more short time than ever, to the hypnotic sleep.
Scattered here and there are two or three dusky figures, clad in mantles of fur, with ornaments of bone hanging from their ears, and the feathers of wild birds in their coal-black hair.
Bands of free trappers resort hither also, to sell the furs they have collected; or to engage their services for the next hunting season.
As when the rising west wind furs the face of the sea and the waters grow dark beneath it, so sat the companies of Trojans and Achaeans upon the plain.
There were furs and silks peeping from under a large camlet cloak with a thick flannel lining, that by its cut and size was evidently intended for a masculine wearer.
But the king made the most skilful workmen in his kingdom weave the three dresses: one golden, like the sun; another silvery, like the moon; and a third sparkling, like the stars: and his hunters were told to hunt out all the beasts in his kingdom, and to take the finest fur out of their skins: and thus a mantle of a thousand furs was made.
You'd better take all your furs, and a hot-water-bottle.
The balance of the night we spent shivering in our inadequate sleeping silks and furs upon the snow that lies at the foot of the ice-barrier.
Piccadilly was a stream of rapidly moving carriages, from which flashed furs and flowers and bright winter costumes.