Meantime, FEMA is deciding whether to set up shop on a neighborhood artery, Van Brunt Street, or in the IKEA parking lot.
But Corado was impressed by Jose, who set up shop at the Four Seasons.
They fled to New York in 1940, and he set up shop on East 57th Street.
The cartels that have, for the last several years, been devouring Mexico from the inside out have set up shop in Central America.
Places that freelancers or startups can use on an as-needed basis, or where travelers can set up shop temporarily.
A rough lout had set up shop there, with dressed poultry for sale.
Anyone who is interested in the study of human nature should set up shop on the Rim of the Grand Canyon and watch the world go by.
And I set up shop almost next door to the chapel, and took the trade out of his mouth, and enjoyed myself finely for six months.
The enclosed will help you to set up shop and to get and pay whatever is necessary.
Two of the smiths brought forth metal-working equipment of strange design and set up shop to one side.
c.1300, "booth or shed for trade or work," perhaps from Old English scoppa, a rare word of uncertain meaning, apparently related to scypen "cowshed," from Proto-Germanic *skoppan "small additional structure" (cf. Old High German scopf "building without walls, porch," German dialectal Scopf "porch, cart-shed, barn," German Schuppen "a shed"), from root *skupp-. Or the Middle English word was acquired from Old French eschoppe "booth, stall" (Modern French échoppe), which is a Germanic loan-word from the same root.
Meaning "building or room set aside for sale of merchandise" is from mid-14c. Meaning "schoolroom equipped for teaching vocational arts" is from 1914, American English. Sense of "matters pertaining to one's trade" is from 1814 (as in talk shop (v.), 1860).
1680s, "to bring something to a shop, to expose for sale," from shop (n.). The meaning "to visit shops for the purpose of examining or purchasing goods" is first attested 1764. Related: Shopped; shopping. Shop around is from 1922. Shopping cart is recorded from 1956; shopping list first attested 1913; transferred and figurative use is from 1959.