I could go to college and hang out a shingle and make $10,000 a year.
They accepted, and re-released their debut in 2010 on Interscope shingle Cherrytree Records to critical acclaim.
The shingle recently bid its co-founder and CEO James Schamus adieu, replacing him with FilmDistrict CEO Peter Schlessel.
Pundits put out a shingle with a new website and go around asking the usual suspects for money to get them up and running.
I put out a shingle 'Boarders Wanted,' and got two the same day.
On the other side of the town stretched some miles of shingle at the foot of the cliffs.
His point of vantage was in the approximate center of an island of sand and shingle, a mile long, perhaps, by half a mile wide.
Every shutter and every shingle seemed to be loose and complaining of the fact.
The walk was less than two feet wide and roughly squared by pieces of shingle laid in the concrete, tip to tip.
"It was blowing around just where I found the shingle," she declared.
"thin piece of wood," c.1200, scincle, from Late Latin scindula (also the source of German Schindel), altered (by influence of Greek schidax "lath" or schindalmos "splinter") from Latin scandula "roof tile," from scindere "to cleave, split," from PIE root *sked- "to split." Meaning "small signboard" is first attested 1842. Sense of "woman's short haircut" is from 1924; the verb meaning "to cut the hair so as to give the impression of overlapping shingles" is from 1857.
"loose stones on a seashore," 1510s, probably related to Norwegian singl "small stones," or North Frisian singel "gravel," both said to be echoic of the sound of water running over pebbles.
"cover with shingles" (of houses), 1560s, from shingle (n.). Related: Shingled; shingling.
To court and flatter someone; curry favor; SUCKUPTO someone (1891+)