This brings us to the core conceptual issue, which Herndon, ash and Pollin argue greatly biases our results.
The JMG office that just a few days ago received victims of human rights abuse is now empty, covered in black ash.
David, who proves to be better eye candy than ash, lacks the charisma of a true horror hero.
They talked briefly about their lives, and ash told Marinelli he had a family whom he had left for the summer to fight NOM.
He had recently partnered with venture capitalists Will Chang and ash Vasudevan for a new reality show set to take place in India.
The ash sticks in the waist-boat were doing their best, as the loud "Ay, ay!"
"I'm absolutely out of it, Pinto," he said, flicking the ash of his cigar into the fireplace.
"That was very sensible of you," she declared knocking the ash from her cigarette.
Dr. Bruce leant back in his seat, and flicked the ash off his cigar.
I bring you a little child, whom I have found within our ash.
"powdery remains of fire," Old English æsce "ash," from Proto-Germanic *askon (cf. Old Norse and Swedish aska, Old High German asca, German asche, Gothic azgo "ashes"), from PIE root *as- "to burn, glow" (cf. Sanskrit asah "ashes, dust," Armenian azazem "I dry up," Greek azein "to dry up, parch," Latin ardus "parched, dry"). Spanish and Portuguese ascua "red-hot coal" are Germanic loan-words.
Symbol of grief or repentance; hence Ash Wednesday (c.1300), from custom introduced by Pope Gregory the Great of sprinkling ashes on the heads of penitents on the first day of Lent. Ashes meaning "mortal remains of a person" is late 13c., in reference to the ancient custom of cremation.
type of tree, Old English æsc "ash tree," also "spear made of ash wood," from Proto-Germanic *askaz, *askiz (cf. Old Norse askr, Old Saxon ask, Middle Dutch esce, German Esche), from PIE root *os- "ash tree" (cf. Armenian haci "ash tree," Albanian ah "beech," Greek oxya "beech," Latin ornus "wild mountain ash," Russian jasen, Lithuanian uosis "ash"). Ash was the preferred wood for spear-shafts, so Old English æsc sometimes meant "spear" (cf. æsc-here "company armed with spears").
(Heb. o'ren, "tremulous"), mentioned only Isa. 44:14 (R.V., "fir tree"). It is rendered "pine tree" both in the LXX. and Vulgate versions. There is a tree called by the Arabs _aran_, found still in the valleys of Arabia Petraea, whose leaf resembles that of the mountain ash. This may be the tree meant. Our ash tree is not known in Syria.