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

Dates (Only Fools and Horses)

"Dates" is the seventh Christmas special episode of the BBC sitcom, Only Fools and Horses, first broadcast on 25 December 1988. In the episode, Del Boy joins a dating agency and meets Raquel. Rodney also goes on a date, with Nag's Head barmaid Nerys.

Dates (TV series)

Dates is a British television romantic drama series created by Bryan Elsley, who also created Skins, which first aired on Channel 4 on 10 June 2013, at 22:00 ( BST), as part of its "Mating Season" programming, illustrating a series of first dates between online dating service users. The show's target audience is " ABC1".

Usage examples of "dates".

It meant hideous dates and misleading men, but as pathetic as any date could ever be, nothing would be more pathetic than running backward.

On our previous dates, our evenings would end with waitstaff clearing throats and glancing at watches.

On our previous dates, he had walked me home, offering me his arm, and when we turned corners, he ensured he was on the outside, near the curb.

All of my girls heard me dramatize my dates, twirling squeals of excitement around a core of disbelief.

What if this was it, a life revolving around dog accessories instead of making play dates and helping with homework?

Typically, though, I got roped into these anesthetizing dates out of old-fashioned pity.

I think those with children make new friends at the mommy park, through play dates and Gymboree, the same way single women find other women to play with.

The sketch given here shows the Indian Ocean of a map of the world in an edition of La Geografia di Claudio Tolomeo Alexandrino, published in Venice in 1574, the configuration of which map dates probably as far back as A.

Harrisse this planisphere, or at least its American portion, dates from after 1536.

They may involve the rejection of some preliminary calculated dates and the acceptance of others on the basis of complex arguments that are seldom explicitly published.

Some authorities are willing to extend the date to about 30,000 years ago, while an increasing minority are reporting evidence for a human presence in the Americas at far earlier dates in the Pleistocene.

The Eocene period dates back about 38-55 million years from the present.

Nevertheless, many sites, excavated with modern archeological methods, have yielded dates as great as 30,000 years for humans in America.

Later, as the excavation progressed, radiocarbon dates of at least 38,000 years were announced for charcoal from the hearths.

Once the dates were announced, however, some opinions were changed and after the Clovis point was found, the process of picking and ignoring began in earnest.