On Sunday night thousands of people gathered on the lawn in front of the Aurora Municipal Center for a vigil.
Guests included a judge, the head of the Monroeville Chamber of Commerce, and Harry Rankins, who mows her lawn.
Grumpy John McCain is back and telling the new kid to get off his lawn.
History is likely to dispense with the euphemism of "mowing the lawn" and call this what it is: perpetual war.
So say the Secret Service nabs him on the lawn, in plain sight of tourists with cameras.
Between the lawn and the road, a line of cedars in the fence row serves as a screen.
And such is life-love on the lawn and settlements in the parlour.
The moon had risen and a whippoorwill was chanting his weird song on the lawn as Ben left them leaning on the gate.
They were to dine on the lawn, in a large marquee, and to dance in the evening.
Every half hour or so one or the other would go to the lawn and gaze aloft, seeking Kress.
"turf, stretch of grass," 1540s, laune "glade, open space between woods," from Middle English launde (c.1300), from Old French lande "heath, moor, barren land; clearing" (12c.), from Gaulish (cf. Breton lann "heath"), or from its Germanic cognate, source of English land (n.). The -d perhaps mistaken for an affix and dropped. Sense of "grassy ground kept mowed" first recorded 1733.
"thin linen or cotton cloth," early 15c., probably from Laon, city in northern France, a center of linen manufacture. The town name is Old French Lan, from Latin Laudunum, of Celtic origin.