In Young Frankenstein, there is a scene in which Gene Wilder throws a dart and misses the target.
Instead of moving chronologically, Fox encouraged Richards to allow his mind to “dart about.”
Cullen is an Ochberg Fellow at the dart Center for Journalism Trauma at the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism.
Emanuel is a national figure, and dart, for now, is scarcely known beyond the borders of Cook County.
But that would have meant a significant split in the vote between dart and Rahm Emanuel.
"More than enough to do all you have spoken of," answered dart.
Edwin was skilled to toss the dart; from his hand it flew unerring to its aim.
McAllister had a fleeting desire to turn and dart from the room.
The Snake would then dart at them, and eat all he could seize.
Then, seeing us follow at undiminished speed, it would straighten out again and dart away like an arrow.
early 14c., from Old French dart "throwing spear, arrow," from Proto-Germanic *darothuz cf. Old English daroð, Old High German tart, Old Norse darraþr "dart"). Italian and Spanish dardo are said to be from Germanic by way of Old Provençal.
late 14c., "to pierce with a dart," from dart (n.). Meaning "to move like a dart" is attested from 1610s. Related: Darted; darter; darting.
an instrument of war; a light spear. "Fiery darts" (Eph. 6:16) are so called in allusion to the habit of discharging darts from the bow while they are on fire or armed with some combustible material. Arrows are compared to lightning (Deut. 32:23, 42; Ps. 7:13; 120:4).