Alas, that grandly named firm is at 270 Park Avenue, north of Grand Central Terminal and miles from the demonstration.
He just smiled, grandly shrugged his shoulders and went back to living his life as anonymously as possible.
The next César Chávez,” he says grandly, “is going to be a Latina mom.
First, though, the report itself, grandly titled “The Growth and Opportunity Project.”
He stood for a moment, and grandly waved before sinking back into the chair and being rolled backstage.
The first century of the American Constitution has passed, and has been grandly celebrated.
"I cannot very well refuse to go since the fellow asks me," said Roden, grandly.
A sum of ready money he would have in hand; and, as to his debts, he would be grandly indifferent to any consideration of them.
He was whistling a tune in a wheezy way, and keeping step to it grandly.
In all that room there was not another, who in intellectual greatness could have met the trial so grandly.
late 14c., grant "large, big" (early 12c. in surnames), from Anglo-French graunt and directly from Old French grant, grand (10c.) "large, tall; grown-up; great, powerful, important; strict, severe; extensive; numerous," from Latin grandis "big, great; full, abundant," also "full-grown;" figuratively "strong, powerful, weighty, severe" (perhaps cognate with Greek brenthyomai "to swagger, be haughty"). It supplanted magnus in Romanic languages; in English with a special sense of "imposing." The connotations of "noble, sublime, lofty, dignified," etc., were in Latin. As a general term of admiration, "magnificent, splendid," from 1816. Related: Grander; grandest.
The use of grand- in compounds, with the sense of "a generation older than, or younger than," is first attested c.1200, in Anglo-French graund dame "grandmother." Latin and Greek had similar usages.
Grand jury is late 15c. Grand piano from 1797. The grand tour of the principal sites of continental Europe, as part of a gentleman's education, is attested by that name from 1660s. The Grand Canyon was so called 1871 by Maj. John Wesley Powell, scientific adventurer, who explored it; earlier it had been known as Big Canyon.
"thousand dollars," 1915, American English underworld slang, from grand (adj.).
A thousand dollars; gee: A banker would scarcely call one thousand dollars ''one grand''
[1920+ Underworld & sports; said to have originated with Peaches Van Camp, a criminal who flashed such grand notes for ostentation]