And thus was sown a seed that may, however extraordinary it may seem, destroy the prime minister.
For Khoury, the bigger threat has been the pro-regime mobs that have sown chaos around the city in the past week.
The press gets involved, the Twittersphere goes wild, and all the seeds of intractability are sown.
The seeds of Strub's activism were sown as a child, when he snuck out of the house to watch May Day riots in Iowa City.
Sully decides to face the truth of what his negligence has sown.
When the good seed is sown the whole success of it rests with God.
For me, the next morning, I could almost have said, 'I was sown in dishonour and raised in glory.'
Thus he gained a considerable share, and in fact reaped the harvest of which Andronicus and Pacuvius had sown the seed.
The flax which was sown in this country rose three feet high.
The first year some small cereal grain is grown and clover is sown along with it or, at least, on the same land.
Old English sawan "to scatter seed upon the ground or plant it in the earth, disseminate" (class VII strong verb; past tense seow, past participle sawen), from Proto-Germanic *sean (cf. Old Norse sa, Old Saxon saian, Middle Dutch sayen, Dutch zaaien, Old High German sawen, German säen, Gothic saian), from PIE root *se- (1) "to sow" (cf. Latin sero, past tense sevi, past participle satum "to sow;" Old Church Slavonic sejo, sejati; Lithuanian seju, seti "to sow"), source of semen, season (n.), seed (n.), etc. Figurative sense was in Old English.
Old English sugu, su "female of the swine," from Proto-Germanic *su- (cf. Old Saxon, Old High German su, German Sau, Dutch zeug, Old Norse syr), from PIE root *su- (cf. Sanskrit sukarah "wild boar, swine;" Avestan hu "wild boar;" Greek hys "swine;" Latin sus "swine," swinus "pertaining to swine;" Old Church Slavonic svinija "swine;" Lettish sivens "young pig;" Welsh hucc, Irish suig "swine; Old Irish socc "snout, plowshare"), possibly imitative of pig noise, a notion reinforced by the fact that Sanskrit sukharah means "maker of (the sound) 'su.' " Related to swine. As a term of abuse for a woman, attested from c.1500. Sow-bug "hog louse" is from 1750.