Restorers completed a 12-year project in 1998 that cleaned decades of grime from the ceiling.
Cars have national attributes and GM wants their luxury line to grab the glitz of New York instead of the grime of Detroit.
That grime came from the cigarette smoke of millions of commuters.
“I am looking to get into the grime rap UK scene,” he told The Sun.
She knelt, and began to wash the grime from his face, to cleanse the wound on his head, and readjust the bandage.
The grime was perpetually renewed; scrubbing only ground it in.
At a distance he passed muster fairly well, what with the grime and the particular stamp of that campaign on our faces.
It was like beholding a dainty flower in the grime and brutality of the branding pen.
Big Ben's lined face went swiftly gray through its coat of grime, but the firm hand did its instant work with the throttle.
A single diamond glittered from the dirt and grime that soiled her finger.
1580s, of uncertain origin, probably alteration of Middle English grim "dirt, filth" (early 14c.), from Middle Low German greme "dirt," from Proto-Germanic *grim- "to smear" (cf. Flemish grijm, Middle Dutch grime "soot, mask"), from PIE root *ghrei- "to rub." The verb was Middle English grymen (mid-15c.) but was replaced early 16c. by begrime.