Over her chest are block letters that read: “Make them regret the day they dared call you fat.”
Zalwar Khan returns quickly and begins his morning prayers, spreading out a plastic mat and folding his arms over his chest.
She was saved with chest compressions and weeks of intensive care.
Vlad turns to John: “And I can tell you trim your chest hair.”
As Osborne spoke, Roubini sat and listened, intermittently nodding his head and crossing and uncrossing his arms across his chest.
My ribs were ready to burst, but I could no longer get enough air into my chest.
He had ample girth of chest at the cinches, where lung capacity is best measured.
Once pinned, with my knee on what I made out to be its chest, I knew that I was victor.
Winkleman puffed out his chest and protruded his great beard.
All males have dark flecks or reticulations on the throat; in some individuals the chest and belly are heavily flecked.
Old English cest "box, coffer, casket," from Proto-Germanic *kista (cf. Old Norse and Old High German kista, Old Frisian, Middle Dutch, German kiste, Dutch kist), an early borrowing from Latin cista "chest, box," from Greek kiste "a box, basket," from PIE *kista "woven container." Meaning extended to "thorax" 1520s, replacing breast (n.), on the metaphor of the ribs as a box for the organs. Chest of drawers is from 1590s.
The part of the body between the neck and the abdomen, enclosed by the ribs and the breastbone; thorax.
(Heb. _'aron_, generally rendered "ark"), the coffer into which the contributions for the repair of the temple were put (2 Kings 12:9, 10; 2 Chr. 24:8, 10, 11). In Gen. 50:26 it is rendered "coffin." In Ezek. 27:24 a different Hebrew word, _genazim_ (plur.), is used. It there means "treasure-chests."