The success this year of Modern Family, castle, The Bachelor, and Dancing With the Stars masks deeper problems at the network.
Denton, who speaks in the clipped cadence of the Oxford-educated Brit he is, has built quite a castle.
Winterfell is in fact castle Ward, which may be more familiar as Winterfell, overlooks the beautiful Strangford Lough.
Well, the dwarfs took pity on him and gave him the coffin, and the prince had it carried to his castle.
Since then, any lord who has been unlucky enough to reside over the castle has died horribly.
Let the waters of the Danube bear him past the castle of his lady.
Somewhere between 1267 and 1280 the castle had been destroyed and rebuilt.
The triumph of the castle was completed by the capture of Neilson and the Sheares.
Hawarden is called a castle, but it has not, either in its exterior or interior, the aspect of a castle.
Sprugeon was quite sure that the castle influence was predominant.
late Old English castel "village" (this sense from a biblical usage in Vulgar Latin); later "large fortified building, stronghold," in this sense from Old North French castel (Old French chastel, 12c.; Modern French château), from Latin castellum "a castle, fort, citadel, stronghold; fortified village," diminutive of castrum "fort," from Proto-Italic *kastro- "part, share;" cognate with Old Irish cather, Welsh caer "town" (and perhaps related to castrare via notion of "cut off;" see caste). In early bibles, castle was used to translate Greek kome "village."
This word also had come to Old English as ceaster and formed the -caster and -chester in place names. Spanish alcazar "castle" is from Arabic al-qasr, from Latin castrum. Castles in Spain translates 14c. French chastel en Espaigne (the imaginary castles sometimes stood in Brie, Asia, or Albania) and probably reflects the hopes of landless knights to establish themselves abroad. The statement that an (English) man's home is his castle is from 16c.
move in chess, recorded under this name from 1650s, from castle (n.), as an old alternative name for the rook, one of the pieces moved. Related: Castled; castling.
a military fortress (1 Chr. 11:7), also probably a kind of tower used by the priests for making known anything discovered at a distance (1 Chr. 6:54). Castles are also mentioned (Gen. 25:16) as a kind of watch-tower, from which shepherds kept watch over their flocks by night. The "castle" into which the chief captain commanded Paul to be brought was the quarters of the Roman soldiers in the fortress of Antonia (so called by Herod after his patron Mark Antony), which was close to the north-west corner of the temple (Acts 21:34), which it commanded.