I am a novelist (living in Brooklyn, of course, which is the law), and am working on a very Shakespeare-oriented project.
This plunged me into nightmares of imminent exposure and ruin for the project.
He can't market his way out of this one, or project what he and Fox have spent 15 years doing onto Obama.
You don't expect it to be this hard to project outcomes a couple years in the future.
Depending on the subject matter, it takes Fox anywhere from two days to a week and a half to complete a project.
The project was frowned on in this country and viewed with doubt in other parts of the world.
The lord-mayor soon withdrew his countenance from the project.
Will Phelps advanced as if he was about to open the door, but a silent gesture from Hawley caused him to abandon the project.
But in his heart, I am sure, he was relieved by my perseverance in the project.
If he could find her again, he might grasp some thread of a project, and work his way to more clearness.
c.1400, "a plan, draft, scheme," from Latin proiectum "something thrown forth," noun use of neuter of proiectus, past participle of proicere "stretch out, throw forth," from pro- "forward" (see pro-) + combining form of iacere (past participle iactus) "to throw" (see jet (v.)).
Meaning "scheme, proposal, mental plan" is from c.1600. Meaning "group of low-rent apartment buildings" first recorded 1935, American English, short for housing project (1932). Related: Projects. Project manager attested from 1913.
late 15c., "to plan," from Latin proiectus, past participle of proicere (see project (n.)). Sense of "to stick out" is from 1718. Meaning "to cast an image on a screen" is recorded from 1865. Psychoanalytical sense, "attribute to another (unconsciously)" is from 1895 (implied in a use of projective). Meaning "convey to others by one's manner" is recorded by 1955. Related: Projected; projecting.
project proj·ect (prŏj'kt', -ĭkt)
A plan or proposal; a scheme.
An undertaking requiring concerted effort.
To extend forward or out; jut out:
To cause an image to appear on a surface.
In psychology, to externalize and attribute something, such as an emotion, to someone or something else.
Subsystem of ICES. Sammet 1969, p.616.