Last July, the California cities of Irvine and costa Mesa were plagued by a series of small fires.
Schettino was the captain of the costa Concordia when it crashed into an outcropping off Giglio last Jan. 13.
"The market is looking up, and business is getting better," costa said.
There is no protection against double jeopardy in costa Rica.
And costa Rica, for a host of historical reasons, has always been more stable than its neighbors.
And costa, the cabin boy, only fifteen years of age when this crime was committed--shall he die?
He finally got permission from costa Rica to establish his experimental station.
Similar ecological relationships were observed for several species of costa Rican hylids.
It belonged to costa, and the UN man had never unlocked it in his presence.
"They crate things well these days," costa said unworriedly, sucking on a bottle of the famous Himmelian beer.
Spanish costa "coast," from same Latin source as English coast (n.). Used in Britain from 1960s in jocular formations (costa geriatrica, costa del crime, etc.) in imitation of the names of Spanish tourist destinations.
costa cos·ta (kŏs'tə)
n. pl. cos·tae (-tē)
A rodlike internal supporting organelle that runs along the base of the undulating membrane of certain flagellate parasites. Also called basal rod.