In 2010, Branstad returned to office after a 12-year hiatus by handily defeating the Democratic incumbent.
Sterling & Ross have counter-sued, and so for the time being, Staar is, indeed, on hiatus.
Following a 12-year hiatus, Kermit makes his return to the big screen, with some help from Jason Segel and Amy Adams.
A two-year hiatus followed, with Black still doing occasional solo shows online but remaining hesitant about studio work.
Summer vacations should offer a hiatus from the hustle but at the Hamptons everyone is selling or pushing someone or something.
hiatus of this kind has always been perfectly admissible in English verse.
Then he covered the hiatus with paint, and hoisted the ensign to the flagstaff.
The moral and educational effect of such a hiatus was not to be underestimated.
He stopped, and the crowd filled in the hiatus with laughter.
The hiatus, which after all had only occupied six days, was invisible.
1560s, "break or opening in a material object," from Latin hiatus "opening, aperture, rupture, gap," from past participle stem of hiare "to gape, stand open" (see yawn (v.)). Sense of "gap or interruption in events, etc." is first recorded 1610s.
hiatus hi·a·tus (hī-ā'təs)
n. pl. hiatus or hi·a·tus·es
An aperture or fissure in an organ or a body part.