Gillibrand was a member of the class of 2006 that swept the Democratic Party to the majority in Congress.
The cleric was apparently a member of the government-run Friday Prayers Committee in Hamadan province.
A familiar face, Mychal Johnson, a member of the local community board, crossed the street to greet me.
T. Willard Fair, another BALA member, also has a notable history of anti-immigrant activism.
And as a member of the most powerful judicial body in the country, his views matter.
She's a democrat, a red republican, a member of the Peace Society, a socialist—'
The member from Vermont pursued Jim with the bitterness of a fanatic.
But this I believe: you, nor a member of your garrison, will be alive tomorrow.
"I'm not saying you're a member of the criminal classes, colonel," he said.
The baronetcy was inherited by no other member of the family, and became extinct.
late 13c., "sex organ" (cf. Latin membrum virile, but in English originally of women as well as men), also, "body part or organ" (in plural, "the body"), from Old French membre "part, portion; topic, subject; limb, member of the body; member" (of a group, etc.)," 11c., from Latin membrum "limb, member of the body, part," probably from PIE *mems-ro, from root *mems- "flesh, meat" (cf. Sanskrit mamsam "flesh;" Greek meninx "membrane," meros "thigh" (the "fleshy part"); Gothic mimz "flesh"). In English, sense of "person belonging to a group" is first attested early 14c., from notion of "constituent part of a complex structure." Meaning "one who has been elected to parliament" is from early 15c.
member mem·ber (měm'bər)
A distinct part of a whole.
A part or an organ of a human or animal body, especially a limb.