moor \moor\, verb:
- To fix firmly; secure.
- To secure (a ship, boat, dirigible, etc.) in a particular place, as by cables and anchors or by lines.
- To moor a ship, small boat, etc.
- To be made secure by cables or the like.
- The act of mooring.
Though moor gained popularity in the 1490s, the term originates from the Old English more from the maerelsrāp rope used for securing or 'mooring' ships.
- Opposite of concubine. A man in a harem that a powerful woman keeps for sex.
Cougar MILFs often have a few young concubones.
- Christmas Eve
- Kiritimati: Pacific atoll also called Christmas Island was discovered by Captain Cook (1777)
- Treaty of Ghent: ended the War of 1812 between the US and Great Britain (1814)
- Library of Congress: majority of collection was destroyed by fire (1851)
- Ku Klux Klan: violent racist organization was founded in Pulaski, Tennessee, by a group of Confederate veterans (1865)
- Aida: Giuseppe Verdi's opera had its world premiere in Cairo to celebrate the opening of the Suez Canal (1871)
- John (King of England) 1167
- Ingatius (Loyola) 1491
- Benjamin Rush 1745
- Kit Carson 1809
- Harry Warren (Salvatore Guaragna) 1893
- I.F. Stone 1907
- Ralph Marterie 1914
- Dave Bartholomew 1920
- Ava Gardner 1922
- Carol Haney 1924
- Robert Joffrey 1930
- Jill Bennett 1931
- Mike Curb 1944
- Jan Akkerman 1946
- Stephanie Hodge 1956
- Mary Ramsey (10,000 Maniacs) 1963
- Diedrich Bader 1966
- Stephanie Meyer 1973 author those awful TWILIGHT books
- Ryan Seacrest 1974