On the way out of town, he left her body in the woods off a state road not far from Interstate 95.
Doing so in Biloxi, Mississippi, would get you run out of town.
During the criminal trial, Curatolo testified that he also saw other students on a bus that night coming from a disco in town.
It seems unlikely Harry will be hitting the town when he gets home either.
In Washington, a town known for bloviation rather than whimsy or wit, the wacky season is just about to begin.
But for some reason this town, also, died and left the ruins alone.
One time he landed in Pocatello when there wa'n't but one game in town.
I've seen no other able-bodied soldier about town; how is it that you are here?
He never could find out what was "going on" to bring so many folks into town.
The individual whom I address is probably the most popular beggar in the town.
Old English tun "enclosure, garden, field, yard; farm, manor; homestead, dwelling house, mansion;" later "group of houses, village, farm," from Proto-Germanic *tunaz, *tunan (cf. Old Saxon, Old Norse, Old Frisian tun "fence, hedge," Middle Dutch tuun "fence," Dutch tuin "garden," Old High German zun, German Zaun "fence, hedge"), an early borrowing from Celtic *dunom (cf. Old Irish dun, Welsh din "fortress, fortified place, camp," dinas "city;" see down (n.2)).
Meaning "inhabited place larger than a village" (mid-12c.) arose after the Norman conquest, to correspond to French ville. The modern word is partially a generic term, applicable to cities of great size as well as places intermediate between a city and a village; such use is unusual, the only parallel is perhaps Latin oppidium, which occasionally was applied to Rome or Athens (each of which was more properly an urbs).
First record of town hall is from late 15c. Townie "townsman, one raised in a town" is recorded from 1827, often opposed to the university students or circus workers who were just passing through. Town ball, version of baseball, is recorded from 1852. Town car (1907) originally was a motor car with an enclosed passenger compartment and open driver's seat. On the town "living the high life" is from 1712. Go to town "do (something) energetically" is first recorded 1933. Man about town "one constantly seen at public and private functions" is attested from 1734.
Any person who wears a turban, esp a person from the Middle East (1985+)