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n. (plural of bill English) vb. (en-third-person singular of: bill)

Bills (subculture)

The Bills were a youth subculture active in Léopoldville (modern-day Kinshasa, capital of the Democratic Republic of the Congo) in the late 1950s, basing much of their image and outlook on the cowboys of American Western movies. Its name was taken from Buffalo Bill.

Bills (song)

"Bills" is the debut single by American rapper LunchMoney Lewis. The song was released on February 5, 2015 through Kemosabe Records. The song topped the charts in Australia and peaked within the top ten of the charts in Belgium (Flanders), New Zealand, Ireland, and the United Kingdom. The extended play was released in April.

Usage examples of "bills".

He would cease to deal in bills, and to pay Heaven only knows how many hundred per centum for his moneys.

You remembered it when you saw your bills at next servicing, damn right, you did.

If it was a company ship they had in tow and if it was the company itself they were going to be collecting their bills from—that was one thing.

He’s going to find nothing but a string of bills to that ship’s account.

Brut few coming out here now: the company’s training the new generation, paying their bills and giving them the good sectors til they get it all in their pocket.

If there be one class of men whose names would be found more frequent on the backs of bills in the provincial banks than another, clergymen are that class.

That feeling of over-due bills, of bills coming due, of accounts overdrawn, of tradesmen unpaid, of general money cares, is very dreadful at first.

If there be an existence of wretchedness on earth it must be that of the elderly, worn-out roue, who has run this race of debt and bills of accommodation and acceptances--of what, if we were not in these days somewhat afraid of good broad English, we might call lying and swindling, falsehood and fraud--and who, having ruined all whom he should have loved, having burnt up every one who would trust him much, and scorched all who would trust him a little, is at last left to finish his life with such bread and water as these men get, without one honest thought to strengthen his sinking heart, or one honest friend to hold his shivering hand!

Could it really be the fact that Mr Sowerby had so many bills flying about that he had absolutely forgotten that occurrence in the Gatherum Castle bedroom?

He would make arrangement for the payment of both those bills as they might be presented, asking no questions as to the justice of the claim, making no complaint to any one, not even to Sowerby.

How could he reconcile it to his conscience that he was there in London with Sowerby and Harold Smith, petitioning for Church preferment to a man who should have been altogether powerless in such a matter, buying horses, and arranging about past due bills?

And then, too, Mr Sowerby's promise about the bills was very comfortable to him.

Those wretched bills were to come due early in May, and before the end of April Sowerby wrote to him saying that he was doing his utmost to provide for the evil day.

After what had passed, Mark could not bring himself to say that he would pay nothing till the bills were safe.

He had received notice from that indefatigable gentleman that certain 'overdue bills' were now lying at the bank in Barchester, and were very desirous of his, Mr Robarts's, notice.