In the park you will also find the serpentine, a lake in which people boat or swim (depending on the time of year).
It's not just about the wild serpentine forms that Schiavone borrowed from Mannerist painters based further south.
I feel that it was just great the way the serpentine worked out.
Lynch nods indulgently as Brand launches into an epic, serpentine definition of the benefits of TM.
But he tells their story in a voyeuristic way, to make this one of the most troubling and serpentine novel of the year.
There is no touch of modern ugliness in the tiny maritime refuge which is barely half the size of the serpentine.
They had driven him home a dozen times from serpentine Mews, and knew all about him.
On fine mornings he used to spend two or three hours on the serpentine, alternating rowing and dictating.
The krisses of the Malays, at the present day have serpentine blades.
A Gentleman afflicted with Lumbago was advised to bathe in the serpentine in winter.
c.1400, "plant reputed to contain antivenom," from Old French serpentin name of a precious stone, noun use of adjective meaning "of a snake, snake-like; sly, deceptive," from Late Latin serpentius "of a serpent," from Latin serpentem (nominative serpens) "snake" (see serpent). As the name of a greenish igneous rock consisting mainly of hydrous magnesium silicate, attested from early 15c.