The more specific Paul gets, the narrower the trading range of the Tea Party.
All the while, the narrower our field of vision, the more fixated we become on the vanishing point.
Their Big Twin, however, the A330, with a narrower cabin than the 777, has done extremely well.
Politics gets uglier and uglier as the parties themselves grow narrower and narrower.
Back in 1995, environmental concerns were viewed through a narrower prism.
Day by day, nearer came the menace; narrower and swifter still ran the deep black water strip between the encroaching ice-lines.
To our left is our own river, the Pahi, narrower than the other.
This was blasphemy in its generally accepted but narrower and more restricted sense.
The driver turned off the road into a narrower lane as soon as it was dark.
Alabama examples are narrower and longer than New York examples as described by Ritchie .
Old English nearu "narrow, constricted, limited; petty; causing difficulty, oppressive; strict, severe," from West Germanic *narwaz "narrowness" (cf. Frisian nar, Old Saxon naru, Middle Dutch nare, Dutch naar); not found in other Germanic languages and of unknown origin. The narrow seas (c.1400) were the waters between Great Britain and the continent and Ireland. Related: Narrowness.
Old English nearwian "to force in, cramp, confine; become smaller, shrink;" see narrow (adj.). Related: Narrowed; narrowing.
c.1200, nearewe "narrow part, place, or thing," from narrow (adj.). Old English nearu (n.) meant "danger, distress, difficulty," also "prison, hiding place."