While the covers all share the same catchy beat and lyrics of the hit song, the similarities generally end there.
Each comic in the series focuses on a particular toy and covers topics like design, use, and drawbacks.
She currently covers the arts and publishing for The New York Times and others.
But water and power are only two concerns: the report also covers the continuing expulsion of Palestinians from their homes.
David Roberts is a senior staff writer at Grist.org, where he covers climate change, energy and the politics of both.
Nineteen and sixpence is the price of a return-ticket which covers a month.
Shot a damn cock pheasant by mistake, and had to bury the thing in my own covers.
If Mrs. Maynard also is a little surprised she covers it with great readiness.
These pies are always made with covers, and should be eaten warm.
The story of Helgi and Swava is one that covers a large period of time, though the actual remnants of the story are small.
mid-12c., from Old French covrir (12c., Modern French couvrir) "to cover, protect, conceal, dissemble," from Late Latin coperire, from Latin cooperire "to cover over, overwhelm, bury," from com-, intensive prefix (see com-), + operire "to close, cover" (see weir). Related: Covered; covering. Military sense is from 1680s; newspaper sense first recorded 1893; use in football dates from 1907. Betting sense is 1857. OF horses, as a euphemism for "copulate" it dates from 1530s. Covered wagon attested from 1745.
early 13c., in compounds, from cover (v.). Meaning "recording of a song already recorded by another" is 1966. Cover girl is U.S. slang from 1915, shortening of magazine-cover girl.