theres no other train they could arrive by, as far as Im aware.
theres no telling what might have happened if my 129 leg had not broken off.
And theres always a chance that Jerry may be able to give the rascals the slip.
theres one thing Im not likely to forget, said he, and that is, my wronging you as I did.
Neither: theres no care dwells with them, but care how to be most gallant.
But of course there is no use in thinking of that, for theres no chance of it.
theres no peace, no running away for me on earth except in the struggle to give out whats in me.
You have only a lock on your door, while theres a dozen bolts on mine.
theres trouble of some kind; thats sure, was the opinion of Professor Snodgrass.
Then he related how they all knew her, and said, theres that wee fell yin; well get them in noo.
Old English þær "in or at that place," from Proto-Germanic *thær (cf. Old Saxon thar, Old Frisian ther, Middle Low German dar, Middle Dutch daer, Dutch daar, Old High German dar, German da, Gothic þar, Old Norse þar), from PIE *tar- "there" (cf. Sanskrit tar-hi "then"), from root *to- (see the) + adverbial suffix -r.
Interjectional use is recorded from 1530s. To have been there "had previous experience of some activity" is recorded from 1877.
The most loathsome place or situation imaginable: The Soviet ''government is the pits''
[1953+; fr armpits]