Or the Palm Beach pad was worth $2.46 million, a number barely eclipsed by the $2.62 million in jewelry?
Still, one pricey concession he will apparently be making for his wife and sometime courtroom adversary is a pad in New York.
pad Thai, coconut soup, tikka masala, curried goat, sashimi, and crudo.
It is a dead-ringer for The Cheesecake Factory with endless pages of weirdly-paired choices from Vichysoisse to pad Thai.
He described in painful detail the composition of the bars and the heavy shackles on the pad locks.
When the Bulletin was off the press, the pad, with its written inscription, caught his eye and he shoved it into a side pocket.
A soft pad, pad in the thicket roused him to the keenest attention.
I closed the door; but didn't shut it at once, for suddenly I heard a policeman's step coming softly towards my house—pad, pad!
You see I have got the pad you sent me, and am using it at once.
Bian'ca, the younger daughter of Baptista of pad'ua, as gentle and meek as her sister Katherine was violent and irritable.
1550s, "bundle of straw to lie on," possibly from or related to Low German or obsolete Flemish pad "sole of the foot," which is perhaps from PIE *pent- "to tread, go" (see find (v.)), but cf. path (n.). Meaning "cushion-like part of an animal foot" is from 1790 in English. Generalized sense of "something soft" is from c.1700; the sense of "a number of sheets fastened together" (in writing pad, drawing pad, etc.) is from 1865.
Sense of "takeoff or landing place for a helicopter" is from 1960. The word persisted in underworld slang from early 18c. in the sense "sleeping place," and was popularized again c.1959, originally in beatnik speech (later hippie slang) in its original English sense of "place to sleep temporarily."
"to walk," 1550s, probably from Middle Dutch paden "walk along a path, make a path," from pad, pat "path." Originally criminals' slang, perhaps of imitative origin (sound of feet trudging on a dirt road). Related: Padded; padding.
A soft material forming a cushion, used in applying or relieving pressure on a part, or in filling a depression so that dressings can fit snugly.
A fatty mass of tissue acting as a cushion in the body, such as the fleshy underside of a finger or toe.
To increase the amount or length of: He was padding his expense account (1913+)