Some articles on pockets, pocket:

Conleth Hill - Awards and Nominations
... Oliviers, for Stones in His Pockets, and for The Producers Irish Times, for Stones in His Pockets Critics' Circle, for Stones in His Pockets 2001 Drama Desk, Special Award ...
Pee Chee Folder - History
... inexpensive folders are made of card stock and have two internal pockets for the storage of loose leaf paper ... The pockets are printed with a variety of reference information including factors for converting between Imperial and metric measurement units, and a ... The major difference between Pee Chees and other paper folders is the inside pockets ...
Climbing Hold - Types of Holds - Handholds - Pockets
... Pockets are holds that have a small opening, only allowing the climber to hold them with one to three fingers ... Pockets can be shallow or deep ... One fingered pockets are called monos, and are considered extremely stressful on the tendons ...
Seven-ball - Rules
... Immediately following the break shot, the opponent must elect three pockets along one of the table's long rails ... Once that selection is made, that player may only legally pocket (pot) balls in the selected pockets, and the player who broke is automatically assigned the three pockets situated along the ...
Pizza Pockets
... Pizza Pockets are a calzone-type snack produced by McCain Foods Limited ... In Canada, Pizza Pockets are available in "Deluxe", "Pepperoni", "Three Cheese", "Pepperoni Bacon", "Deli Lovers" and "3X Pepperoni" ... Besides the meat and cheese the Pockets contain a pizza sauce ...

Famous quotes containing the word pockets:

    They would have me as familiar with men’s pockets as their
    gloves or their handkerchiefs; which makes much against my
    manhood, if I should take from another’s pocket to put into
    mine; for it is plain pocketing up of wrongs.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    Alliance. In international politics, the union of two thieves who have their hands so deeply inserted in each other’s pockets that they cannot separately plunder a third.
    Ambrose Bierce (1842–1914)

    The more supple vagabond, too, is sure to appear on the least rumor of such a gathering, and the next day to disappear, and go into his hole like the seventeen-year locust, in an ever-shabby coat, though finer than the farmer’s best, yet never dressed.... He especially is the creature of the occasion. He empties both his pockets and his character into the stream, and swims in such a day. He dearly loves the social slush. There is no reserve of soberness in him.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)