And she was a regular visitor and supporter of her neighbour in the Oxfordshire countryside, David Cameron.
The fashionable lady, my neighbour, rose also, with graceful reserve.
Her sister – and neighbour – Lolita Miraflorez, also lost her husband, as did dozens of other women.
No one could doubt that he had helped a neighbour in great need, and had done it at some expense to his own nerve and brain.
It will be a great advantage to you, Mr Campbell, having this man as a neighbour.
Charles had little reason to be envious of the possession by his neighbour Lewis, of the country known as New France.
But I'm leaving this building by my neighbour's roof this morning.
No man may possess more learning, more wealth, or more prestige than his neighbour.
I will not caress my own child while that of my neighbour starves!'
Only one was moving at a time, and every one had the rope as taut as possible between himself and his neighbour.
Old English neahgebur (West Saxon), nehebur (Anglian) "neighbor," from neah "near" (see nigh) + gebur "dweller," related to bur "dwelling" (see bower). Common Germanic compound (cf. Old Saxon nabur, Middle Dutch naghebuur, Dutch (na)bur, Old High German nahgibur, Middle High German nachgebur, German Nachbar). Good neighbor policy attested by 1937, but good neighbor with reference to U.S. policy toward Latin America was used by 1928 by Herbert Hoover.
1580s, from neighbor (n.). Related: Neighbored; neighboring.