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He also cited contracts and connections with the University of Houston and the Texas Organization of Rural & Community Hospitals, known as TORCH.
She’s tired, and maybe we should pick up the torch a little.
As Samek wrote in the Quarterly Journal of Speech, “Runners literally and figuratively passed the torch from one era in feminist history to another.”
I mean, they torch up small trees and they do burn into crowns in certain areas if there’s a steep slope or strong or if it’s a really hot fire.
WHAT THE PHOTOS OF WILDFIRES AND SMOKE DON’T SHOW YOUBY ELIZABETH WEIL AND LISA LARSON-WALKERSEPTEMBER 21, 2020PROPUBLICA
They often feature multiple brightness levels and strobe functions for emergencies, as well as memory technology that recalls previous settings when the torch is turned on.
His wife took up the torch and managed to become a candidate herself.
One of the deepest satisfactions of her life has been the privilege of stirring up your intellect, and then watching you carry the torch into fields where she could never go.
Truth is a torch, but one of enormous size; so that we slink past it in rather a blinking fashion for fear it should burn us.
PEARLS OF THOUGHTMATURIN M. BALLOU
The moment he passed out of her sight some phase of individuality promptly lit its torch.
ANCESTORSGERTRUDE ATHERTON
It was ajar, and Kerry, taking an electric torch from his overall pocket, flashed the light upon the name-plate.
DOPESAX ROHMER

WORDS RELATED TO TORCH

Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

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oligopolynoun | [ol-i-gop-uh-lee ]SEE DEFINITION