In early January 1991, Solarz penned a piece in The New Republic titled “The Stakes in the gulf.”
It was almost as if I had popped in the novel to check out the gulf between fiction and non-fiction.
During the first gulf War, Haass was the senior director for the Near East and South Asia on the National Security Council staff.
With thousands of gallons of oil flooding the gulf of Mexico, energy giant BP is accepting assistance from all quarters.
I will deepen our critical cooperation with our partners in the gulf.
He had ascertained, beyond all question, that it emptied its flood into the gulf of Mexico.
Settlements have been established on the shores of the gulf of Carpentaria.
One of the most inclement winters in the gulf of Mexico had passed in the comfortless manner described in the last chapter.
As a matter of fact, we dig a gulf between the material and the spiritual which does not exist.
Five seconds landed her by Johnnie's side, and once there she tried not to look into the gulf below.
late 14c., "profound depth;" geographic sense is c.1400; from Old French golf "a gulf, whirlpool," from Italian golfo "a gulf, a bay," from Late Latin colfos, from Greek kolpos "bay, gulf," earlier "trough between waves, fold of a garment," originally "bosom," the common notion being "curved shape," from PIE *kwelp- "to arch, to vault" (cf. Old English hwealf, a-hwielfan "to overwhelm"). Latin sinus underwent the same development, being used first for "bosom," later for "gulf." Replaced Old English sæ-earm. Figurative sense of "a wide interval" is from 1550s. The Gulf Stream (1775) takes its name from the Gulf of Mexico.