(redirected from Orrin)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.

ELDEST. He or she who has the greatest age.
     2. The laws of primogeniture are not in force in the United States; the eldest child of a family cannot, therefore, claim any right in consequence of being the eldest.

References in periodicals archive ?
Hatch Foundation Director Trent Christensen said, "The Orrin G.
Attempting a tap up with his first shot Orrin was just a little too heavy and wide allowing Team McCormack to get a good shot in the house.
Orrin Hatchs gift to the Senate and to the country has been his ability to maintain his principled conservatism while working across the aisle to create dozens of laws in health care, education and tax policy and making life better for tens of millions of Americans.
One of the middle parts of this story is when Angela descends the spiral staircase of Madeline and Orrin's 5,000-square-foot house late the first night (having left her purse downstairs) and overhears Orrin talking to Madeline in the kitchen.
His parents, who attended a hearing at Crook Coroners' Court, said they were unaware Orrin intended to harm himself, but coroner Andrew Tweddle heard he had been texting a female friend about his intentions.
Political commentator Erick Erickson hopes that voters in other states won't be duped the way the people of Utah have been duped by Orrin Hatch.
His original set included 24 pieces; Orrin Olson has arranged 10 of these for this set and has remained loyal to the originals.
Max Orrin then had two bogeys and a double bogey to lose three successive holes to Justin Thomas, who clinched a 6&4 victory with his third birdie of the round.
There's a new video of Senator Orrin Hatch and the Utah GOP delegation crooning out Carly Rae Jepsen's ubiquitous radio-friendly jam "Call Me Maybe" at last week's Republican National Convention.
The paint job was the handiwork of Inverness-born Andy's stepsons Orrin, 19, and Tyler Elford, 17.
Coastal geologist Orrin Pilkey and environmental scientist Linda Pilkey-Jarvis demonstrate in USELESS ARITHMETIC that the math models of policy makers and government administrators are flawed.
He follows Orrin Hatch (2000); Mo Udall (1976); his father, George Romney (1968); and not least of all Joseph Smith, who ran in 1844 on a platform of "theodemocracy," abolition, and cutting congressional pay.