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1 Dr. Kil Won Kim at the University of Incheon has also discovered another bizarre behavior by the mom-killing broods: pulsating rythmic vibrations.
2 To better operate in the fringes of the galaxy, Kir Kanos adopted the name Kenix Kil, and posed as a bounty hunter.
3 Kil, a spokesman for architects RO&AD, said: "The fort now has a new, recreational function and lies on several routes for cycling and hiking. ""
4 Alternatively, the name Cumbrae may derive from Kil Maura meaning "cell or church of a female saint".
5 Alternatively, the name Cumbrae may derive from Kil Maura meaning "cell or church of a female saint".
6 The name Peekskill derives from a combination of Mr. Peek's surname and the Dutch word for stream, kil or kill.
7 The local government reform of 1971 amalgamated Stora Kil, Järnskog and a part of Brunskog, thus forming Kil Municipality.
8 The town later became the seat of the juridical Kil Hundred, which is known to have existed in 1426.
9 The name "Fishkill" evolved from two Dutch words, vis (fish) and kil (stream or creek).
10 The phrase poesten kil (with only one l) is traditionally said to be Dutch for "foaming water" or "foaming creek".
11 While kil is, indeed, Dutch for "water" or "creek", Dutch dictionaries do not support the claim of poest meaning "foam".
12 The anglicisation Kil takes its root from the early Celtic monastics that St. Brigit is representative of: the Culdees or Céli Dé. The Céile Dé were 'the clients or companions of God'. In modern Gaelic, Cille Bhrìghde translates similarly as 'the clients or companions of Brigit', and can be interpreted as the 'church of Bride' or 'burial place dedicated to Bride'. Alternatively the later dedication may commemorate the Scottish St Bryde, born in 451 AD and then dying at Abernethy 74 years later.
13 As kil means "creek" (e.g. Dordtsche Kil) and schuylen (now spelled schuilen) means "to hide, skulk" or "to take refuge, shelter", one explanation given for this name is that it translates to "hidden river", "skulking river" or "sheltered creek" and refers to the river's confluence with the Delaware River at League Island, which was nearly hidden by dense vegetation.
14 Examples of the freestanding use of "kill" or "kull" are: "Kill" is also joined with a noun to create a composite name for a place or body of water: The single 'l' spelling of 'kil' is the norm in modern Dutch geographical names, e.g. Dordtsche Kil, Sluiskil, or Kil van Hurwenen.