Every country is facing (or soon will) the same looming demographic pressure.
He was expected to make his first court appearance in Los Angeles Wednesday afternoon, facing federal cyberstalking charges.
But essentially the same choice is facing the other key actors: the United States, Israel and the Arab world.
In my column for CNN, I explain why Rush Limbaugh is not facing a double-standard: "It's not fair!"
But she could be indicted on several serious charges and could well be facing prison time.
At first he thought of turning round and facing the man sharply.
There was no one like Larry for facing a crowd and cowing it.
So might he have looked as he stood in Khartoum facing death.
They stood knee-deep in the clutter and lumber, facing each other abjectly.
She slowly rose at this, facing him with an aspect as handsomely mild as his own.
c.1400, "disfiguring," from face. Meaning "defiance" is from 1520s; that of "front of a garment" is 1560s; "coating" is from 1580s; "front or outer part of a wall, building, etc.," is from 1823.
late 13c., "front of the head," from Old French face (12c.) "face, countenance, look, appearance," from Vulgar Latin *facia (cf. Italian faccia), from Latin facies "appearance, form, figure," and secondarily "visage, countenance;" probably related to facere "to make" (see factitious).
Replaced Old English andwlita (from root of wlitan "to see, look") and ansyn, the usual word (from the root of seon "see"). In French, the use of face for "front of the head" was given up 17c. and replaced by visage (older vis), from Latin visus "sight." To lose face (or save face), 1876, is said to be from Chinese tu lien. Face value was originally (1878) of bank notes, postage stamps, etc.
"confront with assurance, show a bold face," mid-15c., from face (n.) Related: Faced. To face the music is theatrical.
facing fac·ing (fā'sĭng)
A tooth-colored material used to hide the buccal or labial surface of a gold crown to give the outward appearance of a natural tooth.
The front portion of the head, from forehead to chin.
To insult; embarrass; humiliate; burn •This sense probably originated in basketball, where aggressive players put their hands in front of other players' faces: face, which means to embarrass (1980s+ Students)
bag your face, dollface, feed one's face, get out of someone's face, go upside one's face, have a red face, have egg on one's face, not just another pretty face, laugh on the other side of one's face, let's face it, paleface, pieface, poker face, red face, she can sit on my face anytime, shit-faced, shoot off one's mouth, a slap in the face, straight face, suck face, till one is blue in the face, what's-his-name, white-face
means simply presence, as when it is recorded that Adam and Eve hid themselves from the "face [R.V., 'presence'] of the Lord God" (Gen. 3:8; comp. Ex. 33:14, 15, where the same Hebrew word is rendered "presence"). The "light of God's countenance" is his favour (Ps. 44:3; Dan. 9:17). "Face" signifies also anger, justice, severity (Gen. 16:6, 8; Ex. 2:15; Ps. 68:1; Rev. 6:16). To "provoke God to his face" (Isa. 65:3) is to sin against him openly. The Jews prayed with their faces toward the temple and Jerusalem (1 Kings 8:38, 44, 48; Dan. 6:10). To "see God's face" is to have access to him and to enjoy his favour (Ps. 17:15; 27:8). This is the privilege of holy angels (Matt. 18:10; Luke 1:19). The "face of Jesus Christ" (2 Cor. 4:6) is the office and person of Christ, the revealer of the glory of God (John 1:14, 18).