Davis begins the film, punched by an aggressor into the gutter and ends it the same way.
He piles the trash into the can and stands in the gutter, waiting for the light to change.
With little to run on, some Democrats have lowered themselves beneath the gutter of desperation.
But all publications seem to go to the gutter when it comes to Lewinsky.
Commercial real estate is heading into the gutter with the residential stuff.
In the original, they were printed in the gutter, between the two versions.
Coleridge speaks of it in his letters as "the dear gutter of Stowey."
The swarms of children were of the gutter, shoeless, tattered, and filthy.
The concrete curb and gutter was built in a trench as shown in the cut.
Do you suppose that I do not understand my own business—I who took him up out of the gutter and taught him?
late 13c., "watercourse, water drainage channel along the side of a street," from Anglo-Norman gotere, from Old French guitere, goutiere (13c., Modern French gouttière) "gutter, spout" (of water), from goute "a drop," from Latin gutta "a drop." Meaning "furrow made by running water" is from 1580s. Meaning "trough under the eaves of a roof to carry off rainwater" is from mid-14c. Figurative sense of "low, profane" is from 1818. In printers' slang, from 1841.
late 14c., "to make or run in channels," from gutter (n.). In reference to candles (1706) it is from the channel that forms on the side as the molten wax flows off. Related: Guttered; guttering.
Heb. tsinnor, (2 Sam. 5:8). This Hebrew word occurs only elsewhere in Ps. 42:7 in the plural, where it is rendered "waterspouts." It denotes some passage through which water passed; a water-course. In Gen. 30:38, 41 the Hebrew word rendered "gutters" is _rahat_, and denotes vessels overflowing with water for cattle (Ex. 2:16); drinking-troughs.