Next week, Brown will fly to Dallas and crisscross the country, stopping in California and Florida.
If I travel 500 miles, I crisscross through five languages.
The Israeli-only roads that crisscross the West Bank have come a long way since the beginning of the Second Intifada.
His puckered forehead unravels its entanglement of crisscross wrinkles.
"There was a lower roof and a maze of crisscross alleys," I muttered.
These black beams were set crooked or crisscross at all kinds of angles, giving the whole a most patchy and puzzling appearance.
It was that new Goodyear that I was tracking, the one that's all crisscross.
The large paper pad in front of him was covered with crisscross lines.
"Any old story," he added with a grim smile under the crisscross bandages of the stiff face.
But the paths men take, seemingly with wholly different aims, crisscross and become intertwined much more than Bruce knew.
1818, from Middle English crist(s)-crosse "Christ's cross" (late 15c.), earlier cros-kryst (late 14c.), "referring to the mark of a cross formerly written before the alphabet in hornbooks. The mark itself stood for the phrase Christ-cross me speed ('May Christ's cross give me success'), a formula said before reciting the alphabet" [Barnhart]. Used today without awareness of origin. As an adjective, 1846; as a noun, 1848.