The sun was setting, and he pointed to a cobweb glistening in a ray of light.
And, oh yes, Secretary of Transportation ray LaHood, one of the Grand Old Partiers serving in Obamaland.
The Duke of Cambridge made the comment to a former regimental sergeant major, ray Collister, 56, after the formalities.
I drive to the Peppermill Casino, halfway out of town on South Virginia, to meet Scott Schlingheyde, a high school friend of ray.
Former ray client Connie Joy turned her frustrations into a tell-all book.
Stinson and ray went to their fate alternately swearing and whining.
But into his loneliness and despair the girl had came like a ray of light.
And then, in the exuberance of his joy, he shook hands with ray and Levi once more.
And ray heard no more complaints about the offending little name.
"ray has always worked well for me," Radley promptly answered, and we all knew he meant it as a second stab for Fillet.
"beam of light," c.1300, from Old French rai (nominative rais) "ray (of the sun), spoke (of a wheel); gush, spurt," from Latin radius "ray, spoke, staff, rod" (see radius). Not common before 17c. [OED]; of the sun, usually in reference to heat (beam being preferred for light). Science fiction ray-gun is first recorded 1931 (but cf. Martian Heat ray weapon in H.G. Wells' "War of the Worlds," 1898).
type of fish related to sharks, early 14c., from French raie (13c.), from Latin raia, of unknown origin.
A narrow beam of light or other electromagnetic radiation.
A narrow beam of particles, as a cathode.
A structure or part having the form of a straight line extending from a point.
Ray (rā), John. 1627-1705.
English naturalist who was the first to use anatomy to distinguish between specific plants and animals. He established the species as the basic classification of living things.