In response, Iran has carried out mass arrests at home—and backed a series of offensives against ISIS abroad.
So FX also had to front the cost of a writing staff for a series that they had not yet greenlit.
The bane of my existence is the synopses that publishers request for a new novel or series.
In Emilia Romagna, important churches and clock towers damaged in a series of springtime earthquakes will never be repaired.
The first loop of the introductory video concluded with a series of nature scenes.
Their corpses, interspersed here and there in the series of the cells, are disturbing causes, which it is wise to eliminate.
There should be a series of Coming of Ages for every individual.
The open trough between ponds in a series should be at least three yards in length, but it is better if not straight.
I—a series of things happened, and I decided I was in the wrong business.
No general treaty was agreed upon and signed, but a series of separate treaties between the belligerent powers.
1610s, "a number or set of things of one kind arranged in a line," from Latin series "row, chain, series, sequence, succession," from serere "to join, link, bind together, arrange, attach, put; join in speech, discuss," from PIE root *ser- (3) "to line up, join" (cf. Sanskrit sarat- "thread," Greek eirein "to fasten together in rows," Gothic sarwa (plural) "armor, arms," Old Norse sörve "necklace of stringed pearls," Old Irish sernaid "he joins together," Welsh ystret "row").
Meaning "set of printed works published consecutively" is from 1711. Meaning "set of radio or television programs with the same characters and themes" is attested from 1949. Baseball sense "set of games on consecutive days between the same teams" is from 1862.
series se·ries (sēr'ēz)
n. pl. series
A number of objects or events arranged or coming one after the other in succession.
A group of objects related by linearly varying successive differences in form or configuration, as in a radioactive decay series.