The life Piper longs for, whether with Larry or Alex, might not look much different.
Still, one longs to give him credit for trying to evolve beyond his original programming—the "Commander Data" of the GOP race.
Brinkley captures the flavor of the Harry-Clare relationship so well one longs for more.
Apparently, he longs for the approval of his father, Lord Bolton, whose clan has a long history of "flaying" their enemies.
Now in his eighties, Sean apparently "longs for a reconciliation."
He longs for the return to him of the wife he has always loved?
She longs to see you, for she pretends to know you, and says that you are not what you seem.
His heart swells, and he longs to embrace the thankless Church to which he writes.
The eye becomes tired of the monotony and longs for some warmer tone.
She longs no more for life, but seeks deliverance in the eternal sleep.
"that extends considerably from end to end," Old English lang "long," from Proto-Germanic *langgaz (cf. Old Frisian and Old Saxon lang, Old High German and German lang, Old Norse langr, Middle Dutch lanc, Dutch lang, Gothic laggs "long").
The Germanic words are perhaps from PIE *dlonghos- (cf. Latin longus, Old Persian darga-, Persian dirang, Sanskrit dirghah, Greek dolikhos "long," Greek endelekhes "perpetual," Latin indulgere "to indulge"), from root *del- "long."
The adverb is from Old English lange, longe, from the adjective. No longer "not as formerly" is from c.1300; to be not long for this world "soon to die" is from 1714.
The word illustrates the Old English tendency for short "a" to become short "o" before -n- (also retained in bond/band and West Midlands dialectal lond from land and hond from hand).
Long vowels (c.1000) originally were pronounced for an extended time. Sporting long ball is from 1744, originally in cricket. Long jump as a sporting event is attested from 1864. A ship's long-boat so called from 1510s. Long knives, name Native Americans gave to white settlers (originally in Virginia/Kentucky) is from 1774. Long in the tooth (1841 of persons) is from horses showing age by recession of gums. Long time no see, imitative of American Indian speech, is first recorded 1900. To be long on something, "have a lot" of it, is from 1900, American English slang.
Long (lông), Crawford Williamson. 1815-1878.
American surgeon and pioneer anesthetist who was among the first (1842) to use ether as an anesthetic.