After his prepared remarks, the president riffed his way through a question and answer session in the lion's den.
Indeed, lion Air, with 45 percent of the domestic Indonesian airline market, has swallowed the Fernandes formula whole.
The Magician King includes a storm scene modeled on the last scene in The lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe.
In those games Ryan paced the sideline like a lion tamer without a chair.
She was mauled by a 5-year-old 550-pound African lion named Cous Cous as she was cleaning his cage.
But Thrax had raised the blade again, and charged the foe like a lion.
It is a fool's plan to teach a man to be a cur in peace, and think that he will be a lion in war.
The cue of the Chinaman is equally as acceptable as hairs from the mane of the English lion.
The diversion occurred at the moment of the lion's greatest tension.
Then also Man drank; and, when he had done drinking, lion came out of the bush.
late 12c., from Old French lion "lion," figuratively "hero," from Latin leonem (nominative leo) "lion; the constellation leo," from Greek leon (genitive leontos), from a non-Indo-European language, perhaps Semitic (cf. Hebrew labhi "lion," plural lebaim; Egyptian labai, lawai "lioness").
A general Germanic borrowing from Latin (cf. Old English leo, Anglian lea; Old Frisian lawa; Middle Dutch leuwe, Dutch leeuw; Old High German lewo, German Löwe); it is found in most European languages, often via Germanic (cf. Old Church Slavonic livu, Polish lew, Czech lev, Old Irish leon, Welsh llew). Used figuratively from c.1200 in an approving sense, "one who is fiercely brave," and a disapproving one, "tyrannical leader, greedy devourer." Lion's share "the greatest portion" is attested from 1701.