Banks feels relieved that the Interscope drama is in her rearview.
More financially stressed Americans are discovering however that Banks don't want to talk to them.
In addition, Banks that are found to have received loans from the Fed could be stigmatized, jeopardizing their recovery.
Banks did not merely lend predatorily—they pushed, scooped up, repackaged, and resold loans to a frenzied degree.
Cameron is the 19th British prime minister to have attended the elite boarding school on the Banks of the River Thames.
Alpheios swung out of its Banks and washed away the race-course for chariots.
The Banks of the brook at this spot are composed of purple-brown slate (Silurian).
The trees, or most of them, that stand about the Banks have grown since the Duke saw the water.
He don't trust any Banks, but keeps his money concealed in the earth.
We had a fair wind until we came upon the Banks of Newfoundland.
"financial institution," late 15c., from either Old Italian banca or Middle French banque (itself from the Italian word), both meaning "table" (the notion is of the moneylender's exchange table), from a Germanic source (cf. Old High German bank "bench"); see bank (n.2).
Bank holiday is from 1871, though the tradition is as old as the Bank of England. To cry all the way to the bank was coined 1956 by flamboyant pianist Liberace, after a Madison Square Garden concert that was packed with patrons but panned by critics.
"earthen incline, edge of a river," c.1200, probably in Old English but not attested in surviving documents, from a Scandinavian source such as Old Norse banki, Old Danish banke "sandbank," from Proto-Germanic *bangkon "slope," cognate with *bankiz "shelf" (see bench (n.)).
"to act as a banker," 1727, from bank (n.1). As "to deposit in a bank" from 1833. Figurative sense of "to rely on" (i.e. "to put money on") is from 1884, U.S. colloquial. Meaning "to ascend," as of an incline, is from 1892. In aeronautics, from 1911. Related: Banked; banking.
Money (late 1980s+ Teenagers)