By 1979, this phrase had entered the third edition of the Oxford Dictionary of Quotations.
What does ODQ stand for?
ODQ stands for Oxford Dictionary of Quotations
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of ODQ
We have 9 other meanings of ODQ in our Acronym Attic
- Oxford Dictionary of Phrasal Verbs
- Ohio Department of Public Welfare
- Obvezno Dodatno Pokojninsko Zavarovanje (Slovenian: Mandatory Supplementary Pension Scheme)
- 1H-1,2,4 Oxadiazolo 4,3-a Quinoxalin-1-One
- Office Data Query
- On Direct Questioning (medical care)
- Ordre des Dentistes du Québec (Quebec Dental Association)
- Ordre des Denturologistes du Québec (Canada)
- Organisational Description Questionnaire (diagnostic tool)
- Oswestry Disability Questionnaire (pain)
- Open-Domain Question Answering
- Object Database Query Language
- Orbital Debris Quarterly News (US NASA)
- Optical Differential Quadrature Phase Shift Keying (telecommunications, England)
- Obligation Disbursement Report
- Octal Data Rate (high speed memory interface transfers 8 bits of data per clock cycle)
- Offender Detail Report
- Office Discipline Referral (school safety assessment)
- Office of Defense Records
- Office of Defense Representative (US DoD)
Samples in periodicals archive:
North Londoner Daphne, who died on December 21, narrated the programme from 1950 to 1971, and her meticulously modulated opening phrase was eventually included in the Oxford Dictionary of Quotations.
I could have bought the Oxford Dictionary of Quotations instead, but that would have cost me pounds 30.
The new 30-pound edition of the Oxford Dictionary of Quotations has 20,000 new entries including words of wisdom and wit by President Obama, scientist Stephen Hawking and late jazzman Humphrey Lyttelton.
Dear and the late Peter Kemp, and a fifth edition of the Concise Oxford Dictionary of Quotations ([pounds sterling]9.
Today the Oxford Dictionary of Quotations thinks that was with good reason.
The latest edition of The Oxford Dictionary of Quotations contains 46 gems from the pen or throat of Winston Churchill.
His famous comment on evil attracted a fifth of all the votes polled, according to the Oxford Dictionary of quotations editor.