He married Chirlane in a ceremony in prospect Park in Brooklyn.
Her work has appeared in The American prospect, The Nation, Salon, and many other publications.
In August, Mark Schmitt, editor of The American prospect, wrote a richly informed post on the history of the public option.
Lucci wrote on her Facebook page that she had not heard from prospect Park since early September.
As a child of Tornado Alley myself, I endorse the sentiment in this American prospect piece by Monica Potts.
It was the Hethertons, from prospect Hill, whose arrival in town had been so long expected.
Uninterrupted, they marched to within a few hundred yards of prospect Hill.
The visit paid, he came gravely forth, mounted and turned back toward headquarters on prospect Hill.
prospect of war the cause of the formation of the Royal Flying Corps.
He walked towards the Neva along V—— prospect, but on the way another idea struck him.
early 15c., "act of looking into the distance," from Latin prospectus "distant view, look out; sight, faculty of sight," noun use of past participle of prospicere "look out on, look forward," from pro- "forward" (see pro-) + specere "look at" (see scope (n.1)). Meaning "extensive view of the landscape" is from 1530s; transferred sense of "mental view or survey" is from 1620s. Sense of "person or thing considered promising" is from 1922. Prospects "expectations, things looked forward to" is from 1660s.
"explore for gold, examine land with a view to a mining claim," 1841, from prospect (n.) in specialized sense of "spot giving prospects of ore" (1832). Earlier in a sense "look forth, look out over" (1550s), from Latin prospectare. Related: Prospected; prospecting.