But every item they do use costs more than its European counterpart.
Or they pay for part of the item up front, and return to pay the rest later.
It removes one item from the travel-anxiety equation and allows for minimal payment disruption when dealing with local currencies.
Still, one item in the Library of America volume will continue to feed such arguments.
Others are tiptoeing around the second item, as Elizabeth launches the latest book in her oeuvre of misfortune: Resilience.
"That is item number one," continued Whiteside, ticking the item off on his fingers.
item, the clyster repeated in the evening, as above, thirty sous.
The tire cost is deducted in figuring the interest charges because this item is covered under running expenses.
I thanked him for the item, resolving to add it to my list of curious Americanisms.
The weather is charming, which is something in the item of fuel.
late 14c. (adv.) "moreover, in addition," from Latin item (adv.) "likewise, just so, moreover," used to introduce a new fact or statement, probably from ita "thus," id "it" (see id) + adverbial ending -tem (cf. idem "the same"). Thus "a statement or maxim" (of the kind formerly introduced by the word item), first recorded 1560s. Meaning "detail of information" (especially in a newspaper) is from 1819; item "sexually linked unmarried couple" is 1970, probably from notion of being an item in the gossip columns. Noun sense of "an article of any kind" (1570s) developed from adverbial sense of "moreover, in addition," which was used before every article in a list (such as an inventory or bill).