His visit to Florence was cut short by a sudden pain in his leg that prevented him from walking.
Another good exercise to do while you're waiting, says Hundt, is one that emphasizes balance and leg strength.
News that Palin is attending the screening is sure to attract press from all over the world—as did the first leg of her bus tour.
“My friend just lost his leg in one of the attacks,” he said in broken Hebrew.
The five shades, which range from "fair blush" to "rich chestnut," are designed to provide an elongating effect to the leg.
The blood, which was running down his leg, made a little pool at his feet.
"I hurt my leg and cannot ride," quoth the bishop's champion.
Two feet long the piece was, and larger than a strong man's leg.
Burke slapped his leg with an enthusiasm that might have broken a weaker member.
He flung a leg over the sill and drew himself gently into the room.
late 13c., from a Scandinavian source akin to Old Norse leggr "leg, bone of the arm or leg," from Proto-Germanic *lagjaz, with no certain ulterior connections, perhaps from a PIE root meaning "to bend" [Buck]. Cf. German Bein "leg," in Old High German "bone, leg." Replaced Old English shank. Of furniture supports from 1670s. The meaning "a part or stage of a journey or race" (1920) is from earlier sailing sense of "a run made on a single tack" (1867), which was usually qualified as long leg, short leg, etc. Slang phrase shake a leg "dance" is attested from 1881. To be on (one's) last legs "at the end of one's life" is from 1590s.
"to use the legs; walk or run," c.1500 (from the beginning usually with it); from leg (n.).
One of the two lower limbs of the human body, especially the part between the knee and the foot.
A supporting part resembling a leg in shape or function.
(also leg it) To go; travel: I was legging down the line (1601+)