Liam McIntyre, who has a big pair of sandals to fill, on his ascension into the role of Spartacus—and his softer side.
He was, of course, holding hands with the youthful looking Bruni, dressed in designer sunglasses and sandals.
She now makes over 50 different styles of sandals, and says her clientele now roughly consists of half men and half women.
Throughout Jobs, the sandals are used as a symbol of defiance.
The boys wear what look like cast-off gym clothes with sandals.
A mediaeval illuminator would have jumped out of his sandals in his eagerness to illustrate that.
If your eyes were upon your sandals, how came ye to see this smile of which ye prate?
Both the cloak and the sandals were of some strange half-luminous material.
The part of his dress on which he most prided himself was a pair of sandals, that had been his father's.
His sandals made no more sound than the pads of a panther would have made; his eyes were slits, his lips unconsciously asnarl.
type of shoe, late 14c., from Old French sandale, from Latin sandalium "a slipper, sandal," from Greek sandalion, diminutive of sandalon "sandal," of unknown origin, perhaps from Persian. Related: Sandals.
Mentioned only in Mark 6:9 and Acts 12:8. The sandal was simply a sole, made of wood or palm-bark, fastened to the foot by leathern straps. Sandals were also made of seal-skin (Ezek. 16:10; lit. tahash, "leather;" A.V., "badger's skin;" R.V., "sealskin," or marg., "porpoise-skin"). (See SHOE.)