When the earthquake struck, Buck Close was driving in a car on the outskirts of Port au Prince.
Jim Adelman, the general manager at au Bon Climat in California's Santa Barbara County, shares this concern.
Marmur says—"au naturel" being a relative term in Manhattan.
Here we see an au naturel Moore, bra-less in faded rock T-shirts and vowel-mangling California accent.
Sure, she was more expensive than an au pair, but, we congratulated ourselves, she spoke English and she knew what she was doing.
I knew he had never been to Germany before, and was au courant with the harmless nature of his mission.
She is going to the coast for the season, and I called to-night to say au revoir.
The doctors grinned sardonic disgust; intimated that a serious danger was threatening society, and hinted an au revoir.
“‘Say au revoir, but not good-by,’” sang Miss Sherborne sentimentally.
She has been au courant of the whole affair for the last fortnight—that is, as an on-looker.
French, "at the, to the," from Old French al, contraction of a le, with -l- softened to -u-, as also poudre from pulverem, chaud from calidus, etc. Used in many expressions in cookery, etc., which have crossed the Channel since 18c., e.g. au contraire, literally "on the contrary;" au gratin, literally "with scrapings;" au jus, literally "with the juice."
The symbol for the element gold.
Latin auris utraque (each ear)
The symbol for gold.
Abbreviation of astronomical unit
A soft, shiny, yellow element that is the most malleable of all the metals. It occurs in veins and in alluvial deposits. Because it is very durable, resistant to corrosion, and a good conductor of heat and electricity, gold is used as a plated coating on electrical and mechanical components. It is also an international monetary standard and is used in jewelry and for decoration. Atomic number 79; atomic weight 196.967; melting point 1,063.0°C; boiling point 2,966.0°C; specific gravity 19.32; valence 1, 3. See Periodic Table. See Note at element.