She was walking down the scaffolding, with all the lights in front of her.
It is time to remove the Zionist scaffolding and live normal life, like normal people.
Shrouded in scaffolding, he seemed to disappear in a dark abyss.
And, of course, scaffolding and portaloos dripping with paint—which will house the Comme des Garçons collection.
Today the church is wrapped in scaffolding and metal ribbons are holding its façade in place until someone pays to repair it.
It stumbled over a scaffolding pole, and then it also began to cry.
The Indians would build a scaffolding of poles, a mere grate-work, which would give free passage to smoke.
He stood under the bell, at the risk of breaking his bones—a man of his age on the scaffolding there!
But the man lying there had come to sweep away the scaffolding of justice—he had come for that.
The northern tower was seriously injured by the burning of the scaffolding around it (see photo, p. 9).
mid-14c., "wooden framework used in building, etc., temporary structure for workmen to make walls," a shortening of an Old North French variant of Old French eschafaut "scaffold" (Modern French échafaud), probably altered (by influence of eschace "a prop, support") from chaffaut, from Vulgar Latin *catafalicum (see catafalque). Meaning "platform for a hanging" is from 1550s. Dutch schavot, German Schafott, Danish skafot are from French. As a verb from 1540s.