The soldiers in 2nd Platoon, Blackfoot Company discovered his rifle, helmet, body armor and web gear in a neat stack.
So they got to work, interviewing cyclists about what they wanted in a helmet.
This year, doubtless, the questions will be different and detailed: “Mr. President, for starters, what about that helmet?”
Sweat poured from underneath his helmet and down the thin points of his sandy blond hair.
He suddenly collapsed the next game after a relatively mild hit to the helmet.
And meantime there was his helmet lying there waiting to be picked up, lying within a hundred yards of him.
Pericles was usually represented with a helmet, to cover the deformity in his skull.
Tom checked with the others by the radio in his helmet, and started moving back toward the center of the bright side.
A helmet fell from his hands on the floor with a ring of steel.
The group is also valuable for giving us at a glance three different fashions of helmet.
mid-15c., perhaps a diminutive of Old English helm "protection, covering; crown, helmet" (see helm (n.2)). But Barnhart says from Middle French helmet (Modern French heaume), diminutive of helme "helmet," from the same Germanic source as helm (n.2). "Middle English Dictionary" points to both without making a choice. "Old English helm never became an active term in the standard vocabulary of English." [Barnhart]
The foreskin of the penis or the end of the penis (glans penis) •Fr its shape: clipped helmet
(Heb. kob'a), a cap for the defence of the head (1 Sam. 17:5, 38). In the New Testament the Greek equivalent is used (Eph. 6:17; 1 Thess. 5:8). (See ARMS.)