bill


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Related to bill: Bill Clinton, Bill of Rights, Billa
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Synonyms for bill

beak

banknote

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act of parliament

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charge

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fit the bill

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foot the bill

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Synonyms for bill

a precise list of fees or charges

a document, such as a list or an outline, that gives, for example, the order of events in a public performance or the chief features of a stock offering

a usually public posting that conveys a message

the formal product of a legislative or judicial body

to present a statement of fees or charges to

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the horny projection forming a bird's jaws

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the projecting rim on the front of a cap

Synonyms for bill

the entertainment offered at a public presentation

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an advertisement (usually printed on a page or in a leaflet) intended for wide distribution

a sign posted in a public place as an advertisement

a list of particulars (as a playbill or bill of fare)

a long-handled saw with a curved blade

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a brim that projects to the front to shade the eyes

horny projecting mouth of a bird

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advertise especially by posters or placards

publicize or announce by placards

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References in classic literature ?
Bill Totts had served his purpose, but he had become a too dangerous accomplice.
He had seen her, first, from the spectators' gallery, at the annual convention of the Northwest Federation of Labour, and he had seen her through Bill Totts' eyes, and that individual had been most favourably impressed by her.
Come, Bill, you know me; you know an old shipmate, Bill, surely," said the stranger.
Ah, Bill, Bill, we have seen a sight of times, us two, since I lost them two talons," holding up his mutilated hand.
In the evenings they would sit around the cleared supper table, she doing odd jobs of mending, Martin reading, checking up the interest dates on his mortgages or making entries in his account book, while Bill at his books, would study to the accompaniment of record after record, blissfully unconscious of what a thorn in the flesh he and his music were to both his parents.
He would have told Bill to quit playing it--more than once the sharp words were on his tongue--but memories of the enthusiasm he had evinced the night he brought it home kept him silent.
He called him pretty near every name he could lay hands on, and when Tough Bill began cursing it was worth listening to him.
Now, Tough Bill was not the man to put up with humiliation at the hands of a common sailor.
Gradually introducing the mention of the dangers to the Tradesmen, the Professional Classes and the Gentlemen, he silenced the rising murmurs of the Isosceles by reminding them that, in spite of all these defects, he was willing to accept the Bill if it was approved by the majority.
Turning now to the Workmen he asserted that their interests must not be neglected, and that, if they intended to accept the Colour Bill, they ought at least to do so with full view of the consequences.
I saw the other one run off across the snow," Bill announced with cool positiveness.
You're botherin' too much, Bill," came the sleepy response.
The truth is, after all the declamations we have heard, that the Constitution is itself, in every rational sense, and to every useful purpose, A BILL OF RIGHTS.
I go further, and affirm that bills of rights, in the sense and to the extent in which they are contended for, are not only unnecessary in the proposed Constitution, but would even be dangerous.
And will do everything you want, Bill, my dear,' interposed the Jew; 'he can't help himself.