The perpetrators were often British soldiers who were stationed and trained nearby for more than 50 years.
The backlash, coming from both the 2012 GOP circus show and soldiers stationed abroad, was swift.
Abandoned by an alcoholic father, he served in the Air Force and discovered martial arts while stationed in Korea.
Accounts vary as to how long the NYPD security detail has been stationed in front of the two-million-square-foot tower.
Your triceps muscle, stationed on the underside of your upper arm, shortened.
Bristow, stationed near the corner by the door, could see their faces.
She stationed herself in the entry, to lose no step in his familiar progress.
From the part of the ship where they are stationed, they are called waisters.
Priests are ever stationed there, ready to confess penitents in every language.
The former is stationed near the engine, the latter on a small platform attached to the crane.
late 13c., "place which one normally occupies," from Old French station, from Latin stationem (nominative statio) "a standing, post, job, position," related to stare "to stand," from PIE root *sta- "to stand" (see stet).
The meaning "place for a special purpose" (e.g. polling station) is first recorded 1823; radio station is from 1912. The meaning "regular stopping place" is first recorded 1797, in reference to coach routes; applied to railroads 1830. Meaning "each of a number of holy places visited in succession by pilgrims" is from late 14c., hence Station of the Cross (1550s).
Station wagon in the automobile sense is first recorded 1929, from earlier use for a horse-drawn conveyance that took passengers to and from railroad stations (1894). Station house "police station" is attested from 1836.
"to assign a post or position to," 1748, from station (n.). Related: Stationed; stationing.
: a genuine Stateside flavor to the celebration
The United States itself as distinct from foreign places, overseas possessions, etc (WWII armed forces)