English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishstorkstork /stɔːk $ stɔːrk/ noun [countable]  HBPa tall white bird with long legs and a long beak
Examples from the Corpus
storkThere are seagulls, he says, and terns and storks and cockatoos.In the Slovenský Raj look out for black woodpeckers and storks.A marabou stork was poking about nearby in a pile of rubbish, and I gave it a wide berth.He is best known for a prayer that ended an invasion of storks.We always used to say the guys on the Ridge were lucky, the stork brought their babies.These storks are usually solitary nesters whose young, like those of Ibis, are dependent on their parents for food.
StorkStork trademark  a type of margarine sold in the UK, used especially for making cakes. Some people still remember an old television advertisement for Stork, in which people were tested to see if they could taste the difference between Stork and butter.
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