Two are of their wedding, but I am interested in the third, a much smaller picture of them out on a picnic, sitting on a rock.
He sits alone at the picnic table, more self-conscious by the moment.
As any journalist who has poked at this hornet's nest can tell you, myself included, the wrath of the 4chan hive is no picnic.
The staff quietly left lunch in a picnic basket outside my door every day.
The Senate is no picnic either, with its filibuster rules precluding swift action.
In summer there might be a picnic or a croquet-party; in winter a lawn-meet or a ball.
It isn't going to be a picnic, and we all knew that when we came.
She asked him to take her to the Sunday-school picnic, and asked him what he liked best for her to put in for him.
The Germans also give an annual picnic, which is a great event in the place.
When the shooting party came home to afternoon tea, Dopsy and Mopsy were both full of the picnic.
1748 (in Chesterfield's "Letters"), but rare before c.1800 as an English institution; originally a fashionable pot-luck social affair, not necessarily out of doors; from French piquenique (1690s), perhaps a reduplication of piquer "to pick, peck," from Old French (see pike (n.2)), or the second element may be nique "worthless thing," from a Germanic source. Figurative sense of "something easy" is from 1886. Picnic table recorded from 1926, originally a folding table.
"go on a picnic," 1842, from picnic (n.). Related: Picnicked; picnicking. The -k- is inserted to preserve the "k" sound of -c- before a suffix beginning in -i-, -y-, or -e- (cf. traffic/trafficking, panic/panicky, shellac/shellacked).