A copper-colored, ribbed turtleneck peeked from beneath a knee-skimming navy coat.
Netanyahu then ribbed Obama, saying, “You knew exactly when to come here, you knew we had elections.”
In a Tuesday interview, Wolf Blitzer ribbed the governor about whether the violent flick was appropriate for such young children.
“We came from real studios,” Williams ribbed, as McHale joked around with the audience.
For years, Holbrooke ribbed me for complicating his already difficult Balkan peace talks.
These were pale green in colour, ribbed, and delicately netted with cross-lines.
The sides are ribbed with rocks, among which the cyclamens grow in profusion.
I reached the grove, at this cool hour so like a green lagoon where coral piers branch up to some ribbed vault.
The work is done in plain knitting, back and forth, with ribbed belt.
An hour later she left Billy's with the ribbed blue bottle in her pocket.
Old English ribb "rib," from Proto-Germanic *rebja- (cf. Old Norse rif, Old Saxon ribbi, Old Frisian ribb, Middle Dutch, Dutch ribbe, Old High German ribba, German Rippe), literally "a covering" (of the cavity of the chest), from PIE *rebh- "to roof, cover" (cf. Greek ereptein "to roof," Old Church Slavonic rebro "rib, reef"). As an item of food from early 15c. Rib joint "brothel" is slang from 1943, probably in reference to Adam's rib (cf. rib "woman, wife," attested from 1580s).
"tease, fool," 1930, apparently from rib (n.); perhaps as a figurative suggestion of poking someone in the ribs. Related: Ribbed; ribbing.
One of a series of long curved bones occurring in 12 pairs in humans and extending from the spine to or toward the sternum.