The score was, admittedly, 1-0 to Argentina, the narrowest possible margin of victory in football.
The narrowest piece of land was at Panama, but it was covered in dense, mountainous jungle.
The ACA squeaked past John Roberts & Co. by the narrowest of margins.
George W. Bush won reelection by the narrowest margin of any presidential incumbent in American history.
What follows from here is a marvel of the artistry of argument, of a mind at work against the narrowest ideas of its age.
Thorax elongate, narrowest in the middle, the prothorax forming a neck anteriorly; legs elongate and very slender.
"About twenty miles at the narrowest point, I believe," I said.
The diplomatic character is of itself the narrowest sphere of society that man can act in.
He's a dear good soul as ever was, but he is the narrowest kind of Come-Outer.
It was the Creator in the narrowest and most restricted sense.
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."