Bradshaw noun

  1. a British railway timetable, published annually from 1839 to 1961

Word Origin for Bradshaw C19: named after its original publisher, George Bradshaw (1801–53) Examples from the Web for bradshaw Contemporary Examples of bradshaw

  • Bradshaw once said after realizing she had no assets while attempting to get a loan from the bank.

    Sarah Jessica Parker Designs Shoes with Manolo Blahnik’s CEO

    Erin Cunningham

    February 28, 2014

  • I try one final time to ascertain with Bradshaw what is in the ejaculatory mix.

    New York’s Naughtiest Show (Maybe Avoid the Front Row)

    Tim Teeman

    January 18, 2014

  • “Bradshaw and McBeal in particular stand out from the other women of their time because of their sheer rawness,” Nisita writes.

    The Evolution of The Single Woman on TV

    Erin Cunningham

    January 7, 2014

  • “Biggest Wednesday,” as Bradshaw calls it, occurred in 1998 on the north shore of Oahu, Hawaii.

    Top Five Biggest Surfer Waves (Video)

    The Daily Beast

    November 14, 2011

  • Lost to history is the true series pilot wherein Bradshaw, real name Velda Murkowski, charms her way out of Bellevue.

    It’s All About You!

    Dana Vachon

    September 24, 2009

  • Historical Examples of bradshaw

  • Dear Bradshaw, what an interesting writer you seemed to me on that day!

    Henry Dunbar

    M. E. Braddon

  • Guide future travellers, an thou wilt: thou art no Bradshaw for this Age!

    A Tangled Tale

    Lewis Carroll

  • Bradshaw has been depraved by the moral atmosphere of Germany.

    A Fearful Responsibility and Other Stories

    William D. Howells

  • The singing of the Bradshaw choirs broke up a happy evening.

    Punch, or the London Charivari, May 13, 1914


  • Gurwood went out with Bradshaw, which he had better not have done.

    The Greville Memoirs (Second Part)

    Charles C. F. Greville

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