And when you've completed your tome, hopefully it will show up on the bestseller table at the strand.
Later in the film, when she comes on wearing a strand of pearls, he snorts, “She looks like the queen.”
The beads are also a risk in and of themselves if the strand breaks.
Nancy Bass Wyden is the owner of the strand Book Store in New York City.
At the lower right corner, one can see that Level D is where the “guru” strand A3 finally met its demise.
But before we could be spliced, I one day met the goldsmith of the strand in the street; and he gave me into custody.
He fingered the strand on Young Pine's neck, making signs of friendship.
I presume he might walk the strand every day and no head turn round to look after him.
He was seized by a creature and flung up on a strand where there seemed to be dwellings.
What else could they do in such terrible weather when, each morning, the sea flung fresh wrecks upon the strand?
"shore," Old English strand, from Proto-Germanic *strandas (cf. Danish and Swedish strand "beach, shore, strand," Old Norse strönd "border, edge, shore," Middle Low German strant, German Strand, Dutch strand "beach"), perhaps from PIE root *ster- "to stretch out." Strictly, the part of a shore that lies between the tide-marks. Formerly also used of river banks, hence the London street name (1246).
"fiber of a rope, string, etc.," late 15c., probably from Old French estran, from a Germanic source akin to Old High German streno "lock, tress, strand of hair," Middle Dutch strene, German Strähne "skein, strand," of unknown origin.
1620s, "to drive aground on a shore," from strand (n.1); figurative sense of "leave helpless" is first recorded 1837. Related: Stranded; stranding.