“When you work with Pedro, I believe you have to take a leap of faith,” Banderas said.
Peter Christopherson made the leap to life on the bandstand and became a pioneer in the industrial music genre.
The minimum duration of the voice recordings made in the cockpit should leap from the two hours now mandated to 20 hours.
But it was a celebration of past achievements, not a leap toward the future.
Yet, as Walker notes, the leap from despising a New World Order to demonizing TSA agents is, sadly, not a huge one.
It was idle; a magic seems to shield a captive's leap for life.
Again we take a leap of about twenty years, and alight in the midst of the Revolution.
So that if a chestnut was a fiver, and it beat a tenner, it became at one leap a fifteener.
He had but to say to me, 'leap into the water,' and I would not have stopped to pull off my coat.
Elise's heart gave a leap: these very herbs were for Valmond!
c.1200, from Old English hleapan "to jump, run, leap" (class VII strong verb; past tense hleop, past participle hleapen), from Proto-Germanic *khlaupan (cf. Old Saxon hlopan, Old Norse hlaupa, Old Frisian hlapa, Dutch lopen, Old High German hlouffan, German laufen "to run," Gothic us-hlaupan "to jump up"), of uncertain origin, with no known cognates beyond Germanic. Leap-frog, the children's game, is attested by that name from 1590s; figurative use by 1704.
First loke and aftirward lepe [proverb recorded from mid-15c.]Related: Leaped; leaping.
c.1200, from Old English hliep, hlyp (West Saxon), *hlep (Mercian, Northumbrian) "a leap, bound, spring, sudden movement; thing to leap from;" common Germanic (cf. Old Frisian hlep, Dutch loop, Old High German hlouf, German lauf); from the root of leap (v.). Leaps has been paired with bounds since at least 1720.
Language for the Expression of Associative Procedures.
ALGOL-based formalism for sets and associative retrieval, for TX-2. Became part of SAIL.
"An ALGOL-based Associative Language", J.A. Feldman et al, CACM 12(8):439-449 (Aug 1969).