Up in the tower, Bucca was joined by Battalion Chief Orio Palmer, who had managed to get a freight elevator to bring him part way.
I used to work at a tower Records and shot a film after-hours there.
BrightSource has erected 7,644 mirrors in a circle surrounding a 327-foot tower filled with water.
Below these five rot the carcasses of Just Go With It, tower Heist, Something Borrowed, and Arthur, to name a few.
It started in an era in which drug stores and soda fountains were the norm—as [tower] was rising, that American ideal died.
When my wife has pulled me to the top of the tower, throw it to me.
The tower rises above the crossing, and is crowned by sixteen pinnacles.
That he shall be imprisoned in the tower during the king's pleasure.
The garrison of the fort aided the tower guard by their fire.
When seen at all, her tower was pure white and undiminished.
Old English torr, from Latin turris "high structure" (cf. Old French tor, 11c.; Spanish, Italian torre "tower"), possibly from a pre-Indo-European Mediterranean language. Also borrowed separately 13c. as tour, from Old French tur. The modern spelling first recorded in 1520s. Meaning "lofty pile or mass" is recorded from mid-14c.
c.1400; see tower (n.). Related: Towered; towering.
"pull with a rope," Old English togian "to drag, pull," from Proto-Germanic *tugojanan (cf. Old English teon "to draw," Old Frisian togia "to pull about," Old Norse toga, Old High German zogon, German ziehen "to draw, pull, drag"), from PIE root *deuk- "to pull, draw" (cf. Latin ducere "to lead;" see duke (n.)). Related: Towed; towing. The noun meaning "act or fact of being towed" is recorded from 1620s. Towaway, in reference to parking zones, is recorded from 1956.
"coarse, broken fibers of flax, hemp, etc.," late 14c., probably from Old English tow- "spinning" (in towlic "fit for spinning"), perhaps cognate with Gothic taujan "to do, make," Middle Dutch touwen "to knit, weave."
(Judg. 16:9). See FLAX.