Silk

[album] Silk is the self-titled second studio album from American R&B group Silk, released November 28, 1995 on Elektra Records. The album peaked at number forty-six on the Billboard 200 chart. ==Release and reception== The album peaked at forty-six on the U.S. Billboard 200. Stephen Thomas Erlewine at Allmusic called the groups vocals on t
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Silk

[novel] Silk (Seta is a 1996 novel by the Italian writer Alessandro Baricco. It was translated into English in 1997 by Guido Waldman. A new English translation by Ann Goldstein was published in 2006. ==Plot== The novel tells the story of a French silkworm merchant-turned-smuggler named Hervé Joncour in 19th century France who travels to Ja
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Silk_(novel)

Silk

Postcards where silk fabric is applied to the design, or the total image is printed on silk fabric, then attached to a postcard back
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Silk

A type of diffusion filter.
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Silk

Naval The sailor's black silk 'handkerchief' worn round the throat, is of far great antiquity than as a sign of mourning for Lord Nelson. Originally it was worn in action either round the brow to prevent sweat running into the eyes, or as a general purpose sweat rage, or as a pad to cushion the body against hard knocks or chafe. Commonly kno
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silk

[n] - fibers from silkworm cocoons provide threads for knitting 2. [n] - a fabric made from the fine threads produced by certain insect larvae
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Silk

Protein based material obtained from cocoons of the silkworm.
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silk

In UK law, a Queen's Counsel, a senior barrister entitled to wear a silk gown in court. ...
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silk

Natural fibre made from fine soft thread produced by the larva of the silkworm moth when making its cocoon. It is soaked, carefully unwrapped, and used in the manufacture of textiles. The...
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SILK

Queens Counsel, a senior barrister sometimes referred to as a leader or leading counsel
Found on http://www.hmcourts-service.gov.uk/infoabout/glossary/legal.htm

silk

The fine, lustrous, supple fibre produced by certain insect larvae and spiders, especially the silkworm. Silk cloth was produced c. 700 bc by the Chinese and remained a closely guarded secret until the 6thC ad, when it spread to France, Spain, Italy and Sicily. The main silk production centres today are southern Europe, Japan, India and northern Ch
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Silk

Silk noun [ Middle English silk , selk , Anglo-Saxon seolc , seoloc ; akin to Icelandic silki , SW. & Danish silke ; probably through Slavic from an Oriental source; confer Lithuanian szilkai , Russian shelk' , and also Latin sericum Se
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silk

1. The fine, soft thread produced by various species of caterpillars in forming the cocoons within which the worm is inclosed during the pupa state, especially that produced by the larvae of Bombyx mori. ... 2. Hence, thread spun, or cloth woven, from the above-named material. ... 3. That which resembles silk, as the filiform styles of the female f
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silk

noun a fabric made from the fine threads produced by certain insect larvae
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silk

noun fibers from silkworm cocoons provide threads for knitting
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silk

(silk) the protein filament produced by the larvae of various insects; silk obtained from the cocoons of the silkworm Bombyx mori is washed to remove the gum and braided for use as a nonabsorbable suture material. Silk from which the gum has not been removed, known as virgin silk, is used for extremely fine sutures in o...
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Silk

• (n.) That which resembles silk, as the filiform styles of the female flower of maize. • (n.) Hence, thread spun, or cloth woven, from the above-named material. • (n.) The fine, soft thread produced by various species of caterpillars in forming the cocoons within which the worm is inclosed during the pupa state, especially that prod
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silk

(from the article `sapphire`) ...violet to pink). Other colour changes result from exposure to intense radiation. Most sapphire contains abundant microscopic inclusions; ...
Found on http://www.britannica.com/eb/a-z/s/95

silk

animal fibre produced by certain insects as building material for cocoons and webs. In commercial use it is almost entirely limited to filament from ... [32 related articles]
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silk

silk 1. The fine, soft thread produced by certain species of caterpillars in forming the cocoons within which the worm is enclosed during the pupa state. 2. The thread spun, or cloth woven, from the above-named material. 3. Raw silk, silk as it is wound off from the cocoons, and before it is manufactured. 4. A delicate, soft type of cloth made f
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Silk

[2007 film] American actor Michael Pitt stars in the lead role of the French silkworm smuggler Hervé Joncour, with British actress Keira Knightley as his wife, Hélène, a teacher and keen gardener. Japanese actors Miki Nakatani and Koji Yakusho are also featured. Exterior Japanese scenes were filmed in the city of Sakata. Knightley`s scen
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Silk

[soy milk] Silk is a brand of soy milk and other dairy-substitute products, including soy yogurt and almond milk distributed by White Wave Foods, a subsidiary of Dean Foods. The name "Silk" is a portmanteau of "soy" and "milk". Silk was founded by Steve Demos in Boulder, Colorado. The first product was introduced in March 1996 by White Wave
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SILK

A silk hankerchief.
Found on http://www.glossarycentral.com/magic/silk.html

Silk

Silk is American air-force slang for a parachute.
Found on http://www.probertencyclopaedia.com/browse/ZSA.HTM

Silk

Silk is American air-force slang for a parachute.
Found on http://www.probertencyclopaedia.com/browse/ZSA.HTM
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