That would leave just a handful of countries, according to crane, including North Korea, Zimbabwe, Syria, and Saudi Arabia.
A crane was teetering over W. 57th Street in midtown Manhattan.
But Mrs. crane insists that she has pledged her heart to one dude and one dude only.
A crane lifts each individual segment high into the air and then down into its place, one by one.
One time Bob had the camera on a crane, and the crane had to be moving to come over and shoot each of us.
The former is stationed near the engine, the latter on a small platform attached to the crane.
Peacocks, &c.: carve like you do the crane, keeping their feet on.
It is in place for me to say here, that Lieutenant-Colonel crane took part in every battle in which his regiment shared.
These trees were old acquaintances of crane's, having, like him, been transplanted from Milton.
When Mrs. crane realized that there could be no school on Monday, she too was pleased.
Old English cran "large wading bird," common Germanic (cf. Old Saxon krano, Old High German krano, German Kranich, and, with unexplained change of consonant, Old Norse trani), from PIE *gere- (cf. Greek geranos, Latin grus, Welsh garan, Lithuanian garnys "heron, stork"), perhaps echoic of its cry. Metaphoric use for "machine with a long arm" is first attested late 13c. (a sense also in equivalent words in German and Greek).
"to stretch (the neck)," 1799, from crane (n.). Related: Craned; craning.
(Isa. 38:14; Jer. 8:7). In both of these passages the Authorized Version has reversed the Hebrew order of the words. "Crane or swallow" should be "swallow or crane," as in the Revised Version. The rendering is there correct. The Hebrew for crane is _'agur_, the Grus cincerea, a bird well known in Palestine. It is migratory, and is distinguished by its loud voice, its cry being hoarse and melancholy.