Oduye knitted caps and baked cakes for the crew during production.
Instead of waiting for the crew to come to them, they would go track them down.
The survivor was an Italian crew member who was found in the restaurant area of the sunken ship.
The planes promptly took off, leaving Obama and his crew in the dust.
The 103 other passengers and crew are believed to have died.
Two-thirds of her crew are drunk, t'other third are ashore or sick.
It required all the captain's seamanship, and the efforts of all the crew, to withstand it.
I nudge Wurpz and Zahooli as the Neofeuhrer goes over to converse with his crew.
I'm sorry for you an' the crew,' says he, 'an' I wisht I hadn't took the berth.
The crew of the "Liberty" was fairly surprised, and made no resistance.
mid-15c., "group of soldiers," from Middle French crue (Old French creue) "an increase, recruit, military reinforcement," from fem. past participle of creistre "grow," from Latin crescere "arise, grow" (see crescent). Meaning "people acting or working together" is first attested 1560s. "Gang of men on a warship" is from 1690s. Crew-cut first attested 1938, so called because the style originally was adopted by boat crews at Harvard and Yale.
Indian tribe of the American Midwest, the name is a rough translation of their own name, Apsaruke.
Old English crawe, imitative of bird's cry. Phrase eat crow is perhaps based on the notion that the bird is edible when boiled but hardly agreeable; first attested 1851, American English, but said to date to War of 1812 (Walter Etecroue turns up 1361 in the Calendar of Letter Books of the City of London). Crow's foot "wrinkle around the corner of the eye" is late 14c. Phrase as the crow flies first recorded 1800.
Old English crawian "make a loud noise like a crow" (see crow (n.)); sense of "exult in triumph" is 1520s, perhaps in part because the English crow is a carrion-eater. Related: Crowed; crowing.