tali Yahalom has written for New York, the Atlantic, The Financial Times and USA Today.
Clark Merrefield led the research for these rankings, assisted by tali Yahalom and Jaimie Etkin.
Clark Merrefield oversaw this ranking, with assistance from tali Yahalom.
Clark Merrefield and tali Yahalom researched and reported this ranking.
tali Yahalom on the battle over the iconic series moms love and tweens have never heard of.
When a person threw the tali, he often invoked either a god or his mistress.
There is no more fertile valley in the world than the valley of tali.
Tesserae, shaped and marked with pips like modern dice, were evolved from the tali, knuckle-bones with only four flat sides.
Some of the largest caravanserais I have seen in China are in tali.
Et eo jure utimur quia potestates sculares in tali casu sunt meri executores.
"anklebone," 1690s, from Latin talus "ankle, anklebone, knucklebone" (plural tali), related to Latin taxillus "a small die, cube" (they originally were made from the knucklebones of animals).
"slope," 1640s, from French talus (16c.), from Old French talu "slope" (12c.), probably from Gallo-Romance *talutum, from Latin talutium "a slope or outcrop of rock debris," possibly of Celtic origin (cf. Breton tal "forehead, brow").
OED, however, suggests derivation from root of talus (1) in the sense of "heel" which developed in its Romanic descendants. Mainly used of military earthwork at first; meaning "sloping mass of rocky fragments that has fallen from a cliff" is first recorded 1830.
talus ta·lus (tā'ləs)
n. pl. ta·li (-lī')
The bone of the ankle that articulates with the tibia and fibula to form the ankle joint. Also called anklebone, astragalus.
|talus 1 |
Plural tali (tā'lī')
The bone of the ankle that articulates with the tibia and fibula to form the ankle joint.