“When Tibor died we did a retrospective of MCo., and the lamp was the last thing you saw,” she says.
“Hang A Wall Collage” (…) and “Bow lamp”—which literally consists of tying a bow around a lamp.
In fact the top of the file might say “The lamp on the Desk.”
“How can I see anything with this lamp in my way,” I replied, my ghoulish curiosity stymied by the blinding medical light.
That he ends up not lighting a lamp but tangled in the cobwebs is one of the truths of this valuable book.
If you will go and get ready for dinner, Arthur, said Mrs. Vincent, I will light the lamp.
Yet he glances behind him and shivers, while the lamp burns pale.
The terminal L is connected to the other terminal of the lamp.
Then, mechanically, his hand went to the lamp on the table back of the couch.
Someone was walking through the empty rooms carrying a lamp.
c.1200, from Old French lampe "lamp, lights" (12c.), from Latin lampas "a light, torch, flambeau," from Greek lampas "torch, lamp, beacon, meteor, light," from lampein "to shine," from nasalized form of PIE root *lap- "to shine" (cf. Lithuanian lope "light," Old Irish lassar "flame"). Replaced Old English leohtfæt "light vessel." To smell of the lamp "be a product of laborious night study" is from 1570s.
A device that generates light, heat, or therapeutic radiation.
To see; look at: Lamp the lad in blue (1916+)
(1.) That part of the candle-sticks of the tabernacle and the temple which bore the light (Ex. 25:37; 1 Kings 7:49; 2 Chr. 4:20; 13:11; Zech. 4:2). Their form is not described. Olive oil was generally burned in them (Ex. 27:20). (2.) A torch carried by the soliders of Gideon (Judg. 7:16, 20). (R.V., "torches.") (3.) Domestic lamps (A.V., "candles") were in common use among the Hebrews (Matt. 5:15; Mark 4:21, etc.). (4.) Lamps or torches were used in connection with marriage ceremonies (Matt. 25:1). This word is also frequently metaphorically used to denote life, welfare, guidance, etc. (2 Sam. 21:17; Ps. 119:105; Prov. 6:23; 13:9).