No doubt, liberal Israelis like Manekin favor a two-state deal, but fear a hollow process for the sake of process.
“The designation which we fight for all the time is a hollow designation because there is no backup,” Poe told The Daily Beast.
But critics—Saada Saar among them—say that flying the flag of free speech is nothing more than a hollow, if savvy, defense tactic.
A regiment of United States lancers were drawn up in a hollow square round the Lethal Chamber.
But a closer look shows that the victory is hollow, and gives Arizona little in the way of real power.
"He had a gun shoved into the hollow of his throat," said Andy.
But see the church in the hollow, and the folk who cluster in the churchyard!
The hollow in the bottom of which Saint-Jory is built was changed into a lake.
Even the fertile vale, in the hollow of which it lay, had ceased to have existence.
His hollow voice and laboured breath gave the lie to his assertion.
c.1200, from Old English holh (n.) "hollow place, hole," from Proto-Germanic *hul-, from PIE *kel- "to cover, conceal" (see cell). The figurative sense of "insincere" is attested from 1520s. Related: Hollowly; hollowness. To carry it hollow "take it completely" is first recorded 1660s, of unknown origin or connection.
late 14c., holowen, from hollow (adj.). Related: Hollowed; hollowing.
"lowland, valley, basin," 1550s, probably a modern formation from hollow (adj.). Old English had holh (n.) "cave, den; internal cavity."