A pair of shots chiseled into the wall behind the second story landing.
She could just be wearing a pair of knickers and $50,000 worth of jewelry.
The pair talked about his work; he asked for her opinion, and she offered a critique.
Or, conversely, a pair of strong-statement heels simply makes us feel more empowered.
Over a healthful meal of chicken and vegetables, the pair sat and gossiped about the latest goings-on.
Let A represent the armature, with a pair of grooves (B) for the wires.
There were a pair of oars in the boat, which was a small one.
In addition to these, was given to each as a present a pair of Ostjak boots.
Beecot could not afford to make enemies of the pair, and had no wish to do so.
Yes, here were a pair of ruts leading off backwards at a tangent.
mid-13c., "two of a kind coupled in use," from Old French paire "pair, couple," and directly from Medieval Latin paria "equals," neuter plural of Latin par (genitive paris) "a pair, counterpart, equal," noun use of par (adj.) "equal, equal-sized, well-matched" (see par (n.)). Originally of things. Of persons from late 14c. Meaning "a woman's breasts" is attested from 1922. Pair bond (v.) is first attested 1940, in reference to birds mating.
"to come together with another; be mated or married" (intransitive), also "to make a pair by matching" (transitive), c.1600, from pair (n.). These senses now often are distinguished by pair off (c.1803) for the former and pair up (1908) for the latter. Related: Paired; pairing.
A woman's breasts •Regarded as offensive by many women (1922+)