So outraged he swung into action and summoned the former Baltimore Ravens running back to the NFL Vatican on park Avenue.
I was a fan of 30 Rock, and you really knocked that role out of the park.
We park the car on the south side, before a sidewalk that leads to a section of grave markers much smaller than the others.
And indeed, at the edge of the park, there was a bush with flowers.
park pushed Renaud to push himself despite the pain for month after month.
Never a hint of red warms this oak of the swamps, even when planted as a street or park tree in well-drained ground.
It was that half-witted lad then who had perished in the park.
The mare broke her wicked head against the park wall, and she has gone to the kennels to be eaten by the dogs.
The reply came: "No shooting allowed in park; use the hose."
She then asked Camilla if she had any message for Cleves, as one of her servants was going close to the park gate.
mid-13c., "enclosed preserve for beasts of the chase," from Old French parc "enclosed wood or heath land used as a game preserve" (12c.), probably ultimately from West Germanic *parruk "enclosed tract of land" (cf. Old English pearruc, root of paddock (n.2), Old High German pfarrih "fencing about, enclosure," German pferch "fold for sheep," Dutch park).
Internal evidence suggests the West Germanic word is pre-4c. and originally meant the fencing, not the place enclosed. Found also in Medieval Latin as parricus "enclosure, park" (8c.), which likely is the direct source of the Old French word, as well as Italian parco, Spanish parque, etc. Some claim the Medieval Latin word as the source of the West Germanic, but the reverse seems more likely. Some later senses in English represent later borrowings from French. OED discounts notion of a Celtic origin. Welsh parc, Gaelic pairc are from English.
Meaning "enclosed lot in or near a town, for public recreation" is first attested 1660s, originally in reference to London; the sense evolution is via royal parks in the original, hunting sense being overrun by the growth of London and being opened to the public. Applied to sporting fields in American English from 1867.
New York's Park Avenue as an adjective meaning "luxurious and fashionable" (1956) was preceded in the same sense by London's Park Lane (1880). As a surname, Parker "keeper of a park" is attested in English from mid-12c. As a vehicle transmission gear, park (n.) is attested from 1949.