His father owned a steel company, and Herman recalls one summer working in one of the steel mills.
The Los Angeles Times called it “the most entertaining made-for-adults studio movie of the summer.”
In the spring and summer, when it was nice out, she watched birds.
Activists are gearing up for another summer of social protests focusing on economic inequality.
The day that is upon us in the heat of the summer is the fast of the Ninth day of the Hebrew month of Av.
By the summer of 1542 the tragedy of Catherine Howard was over.
Then for the summer we'll go to Newport, and when we come back from there we'll take a house.
Not the sky, assuredly, and there was no place else possible, unless the door of the summer house.
Connecticut supplies all summer resorts with the finest Havana segars.
In summer, she loved rather to stroll over The Mountain, on Sundays.
"hot season of the year," Old English sumor, from Proto-Germanic *sumur- (cf. Old Saxon, Old Norse, Old High German sumar, Old Frisian sumur, Middle Dutch somer, Dutch zomer, German Sommer), from PIE root *sem- (cf. Sanskrit sama "season, half-year," Avestan hama "in summer," Armenian amarn "summer," Old Irish sam, Old Welsh ham, Welsh haf "summer"). Old Norse sumarsdag, first day of summer, was the Thursday that fell between April 9 and 15.
Summer camp is attested from 1893; summer resort is from 1832; summer school first recorded 1860; theatrical summer stock is attested from 1942.
"horizontal bearing beam," late 13c., from Anglo-French sumer, Old French somer "main beam," originally "pack horse," from Vulgar Latin *saumarius, from Late Latin sagmarius "pack horse," from sagma "packsaddle" (see sumpter).
"to pass the summer," mid-15c., from summer (n.1). Related: Summered; summering.