But you can also tell stories, like rust and Marty, that shed light on things.
But the ultimate choice—the choice to sleep with rust—was made to free herself from the marriage.
But the rust Belt is also regaining some of its fiscal shine.
In truth, the results of the Ames Straw Poll are decidedly unpromising for the rust Belt on Election Day, a mere 15 months away.
Some of the mutterings of rust Cohle come from the perfectly elliptical and safely imprecise musings of Thomas Ligotti.
Let it be your part to keep those links uniformly bright; and to see that neither dust nor rust accumulate upon them.
His oft quoted maxim was, "It is better to wear out than to rust out."
She was dressed now in a limp black of many rusty ruffles that sagged close to her and glistened in spots through its rust.
“It is better to wear out than rust out,” said Bishop Cumberland.
The gig passed by a lordly iron gate, ruddy with rust, and lined inside with a layer of boards.
"red oxide of iron," Old English rust "rust; moral canker," related to rudu "redness," from Proto-Germanic *rusta- (cf. Frisian rust, Old High German and German rost, Middle Dutch ro(e)st), from PIE *reudh-s-to- (cf. Lithuanian rustas "brownish," rudeti "to rust;" Latin robigo, Old Church Slavonic ruzda "rust"), from root *reudh- "red" (see red (adj.1)).
As a plant disease, attested from mid-14c. Rust Belt "decayed urban industrial areas of mid-central U.S." (1984) was popularized, if not coined, by Walter Mondale's presidential campaign.
early 13c., from rust (n.). Transitive sense "cause to rust" is from 1590s. Related: Rusted; rusting.
Any of a group of parasitic fungi of the order Uredinales that are plant pathogens, especially of cereal grains, and that can produce allergy in humans when inhaled in large numbers.
Verb To become corroded or oxidized.