A gust of smoke dances around her naked frame as she bathes for one final time in the prayer leaves.
Watch this clip of the real-time seism—look closely or you might mistake it for a gust of wind.
gust has few critics, and none who will speak on the record.
The accessory was easily lifted by a gust of wind and would regularly get entangled in the wheel spokes of carriages.
Despite the gust of excitement most scientists are keeping their emotions in check.
But now there come a sudden darkness, a gust of wind, and dash of rain.
He brought in with him a gust of wind that caused the lamp to smoke.
It whirled by below, sucked him down a fathom, and nearly turned him over in the gust of its close passage.
Then in a gust of confidence and gratitude, “I will live all my days for you, Tom!”
He let the gust pass by, and then spoke slowly, as though he weighed his words.
1580s, possibly a dialectal survival from Old Norse gustr "a cold blast of wind" (related to gusa "to gush, spurt") or Old High German gussa "flood," both from Proto-Germanic *gustiz, from PIE *gheus-, from root *gheu- "to pour" (see found (2)). Probably originally in English as a nautical term. As a verb, from 1813. Related: Gusted; gusting.