storey said Wright often returned applications “dripping in red pen.”
Ten storey Love Songby Richard Milward The story of a struggling artist who is discovered and corrupted, all in one paragraph.
In her book storey included notes of conversations she had had with Kate about Dickens and Ellen.
The first storey of the faade had been preserved intact since the 13th century.
On the second storey the columns are placed on two sides only, and not all round.
A third storey, sometimes circular on plan, completed the tower, which was crowned with a bulbous terminal.
It all went on over his head, as though on the second storey.
At the same moment as Mr. Morton, Mr. storey had risen from his seat, and demanded the word.
Resolved to make long storey short, he sacrificed his position.
Between two windows of this storey a niche, resting on a console, is crowned with a canopy.
"account of some happening," early 13c., "narrative of important events or celebrated persons of the past," from Old French estorie, from Late Latin storia and Latin historia "history, account, tale, story" (see history). Meaning "recital of true events" first recorded late 14c.; sense of "narrative of fictitious events meant to entertain" is from c.1500. Not differentiated from history till 1500s. As a euphemism for "a lie" it dates from 1690s. Meaning "newspaper article" is from 1892. Story-teller is from 1709. Story-line first attested 1941. That's another story "that requires different treatment" is attested from 1818. Story of my life "sad truth" first recorded 1938.
"floor of a building," c.1400, from Anglo-Latin historia "floor of a building" (c.1200), also "picture," from Latin historia (see history). Perhaps so called because the fronts of buildings in the Middle Ages often were decorated with rows of painted windows.