If Obama had once looked like the hesitator-in-chief, next to Brewer and angle he looked like César Chávez.
It permits him to see everything, everywhere, “from every angle, each standing clear, without any confusion or blending.”
In a June radio interview, angle suggested rape victims should avoid abortion, turning “a lemon situation into lemonade.”
The angle that sunlight hits the planet changes at different parts of the orbit.
The Club for Growth endorsed angle last year but was disappointed in her general-election campaign.
(b) Iris angle with particular reference to the ligamentum pectinatum.
He has lived so long in the Quarter he looks at life from the Parisian angle.
This affirmation varies with the angle formed by the fore-arm with the arm.
At an angle calculated to intercept the caravan, Kingozi set off down the hill.
It was evidently meant to have an open crown termination, and the preparations exist for the springing of the angle arches.
"to fish with a hook," mid-15c., from Old English angel (n.) "angle, hook, fishhook," related to anga "hook," from PIE *ang-/*ank- "to bend" (see angle (n.)). Cf. Old English angul, Old Norse öngull, Old High German angul, German Angel "fishhook." Figurative sense is recorded from 1580s.
It is but a sory lyfe and an yuell to stand anglynge all day to catche a fewe fisshes. [John Palsgrave, 1530]Related: Angled; angling.
"to move at an angle, to move diagonally or obliquely," 1741, from angle (n.). Related: Angled; angling.
"space between intersecting lines," late 14c., from Old French angle "angle, corner," and directly from Latin angulus "an angle, corner," a diminutive form from PIE root *ang-/*ank- "to bend" (cf. Greek ankylos "bent, crooked," Latin ang(u)ere "to compress in a bend, fold, strangle;" Old Church Slavonic aglu "corner;" Lithuanian anka "loop;" Sanskrit ankah "hook, bent," angam "limb;" Old English ancleo "ankle;" Old High German ango "hook"). Angle bracket is 1875 in carpentry; 1956 in typography.
member of a Teutonic tribe, Old English, from Latin Angli "the Angles," literally "people of Angul" (Old Norse Öngull), a region in what is now Holstein, said to be so-called for its hook-like shape (see angle (n.)). People from the tribe there founded the kingdoms of Mercia, Northumbia, and East Anglia in 5c. Britain. Their name, rather than that of the Saxons or Jutes, may have become the common one for the whole group of Germanic tribes because their dialect was the first committed to writing.
angle an·gle (āng'gəl)
The figure or space formed by the junction of two lines or planes.
Something one does for profit or advantage, esp a devious action disguised as altruism: That guy never does anything unless there's an angle