In an “exclusive” story, Radar Online reported she had “piled on the pounds.”
Inside, piled desks covered in sheets in the hallways partition makeshift rooms for the families.
They were piled in heaps inside homes, stored in overflowing baskets, and stacked in pyramids as high as children.
Thirty trunks—constructed to house everything from crinolines and corsets, to dresses and millinery—are piled high.
On top of Democratic scorn, establishment GOP figures also piled onto the comments.
Archie began to overhaul his traps, which had been piled in one corner of the cabin.
He arranged his own bed in this second room, where the saddles and other accouterments were piled.
But owing to the rapid inclination, the pebbles yielded, and what he piled up rolled down.
The door was piled with bodies, and the stone floor was slippery with blood.
Glass rods were piled together to form a pattern in cross-section.
"mass, heap," early 15c., originally "pillar, pier of a bridge," from Middle French pile and directly from Latin pila "stone barrier, pillar, pier" (see pillar). Sense development in Latin from "pier, harbor wall of stones," to "something heaped up." In English, sense of "heap of things" is attested from mid-15c. (the verb in this sense is recorded from mid-14c.). The meaning "large building" (late 14c.) is probably the same word.
"heavy pointed beam," from Old English pil "stake," also "arrow," from Latin pilum heavy javelin of the Roman foot soldier, literally "pestle" (source of Old Norse pila, Old High German pfil, German Pfeil "arrow"), of uncertain origin.
"soft, raised surface upon cloth," mid-14c., "downy plumage," from Anglo-French pyle or Middle Dutch pijl, both from Latin pilus "a hair" (source of Italian pelo, Old French pel). Phonological evidence rules out transmission of the English word via Old French cognate peil, poil. Meaning "nap upon cloth" is from 1560s.
"to heap up," mid-14c.; see pile (n.1). Related: Piled; piling. Figurative verbal expression pile on "attack vigorously, attack en masse," is from 1894, American English.
To dash; run; thrust oneself: I piled after her hell to split (1948+)