linden Avenue is bright and empty in the blue glare of the street lamps.
Salahi took her to the home he had shared with Michaele for many years in nearby linden, Va.
Andrew tastes and agrees—“Lots of linden”—before returning to the roof to continue the harvest.
Obama has cut taxes to lower levels than Bush did, says linden.
“Very herbal, minty, some thyme, rosemary, lots of linden,” he concludes.
The European Tetranychus telarius Linn., or web-making mite, spins large webs on the leaves of the linden tree.
We can go to the Ivy, that little white shop on linden Avenue.
It was yonder beneath the linden tree that I dreamed my strange dream.
You hear the—the—what are you, Mr. linden—something horrid, aren't you?
Clemence was too weak to do anything but yield, and when she was able to ride out, Mrs. linden took her to her own home.
"the lime tree," 1570s, noun use of an adjective, "of linden wood," from Old English lind "linden" (n.), from Proto-Germanic *lindjo (cf. Old Saxon linda, Old Norse lind, Old High German linta, German linde), probably from PIE *lent-o- "flexible" (see lithe); with reference to the tree's pliant bast. Cf. Russian lutĭijó "forest of lime trees," Polish łét "switch, twig," Lithuanian lenta "board, plank."