As I kept making different sketches, I thought it might be more colorful if these traps were lit up for the holidays.
And the fact that it traps more heat is as well-established as the gravity that pulls that pen to the table top.
I felt that the draw of the money and the fame and all that goes along with that lifestyle were traps for me in my life.
When a fish swims toward the promised land, she clamps her legs closed and traps it.
We are born to war, we are programmed to war in our emotional dictionary, and we have mainly words of suspicion and traps.
So on Monday morning they started on the last round of traps for the season.
But I was so certain you wouldn't that I didn't bring any of my traps.
Archie began to overhaul his traps, which had been piled in one corner of the cabin.
His idea was to build a series of traps all about the barn, covering every approach.
I lose game and traps frequently by being lifted by human coyotes.
"expanse of dark igneous rock," 1794, from Swedish trapp (1766), from trappa "stair," related to Middle Low German trappe "staircase" (see trap (n.)). So called from the step-like appearance of the rock.
"drums, cymbals, bells, etc.," 1925, from earlier trap drummer (1903) "street musician who plays a drum and several other instruments at once," perhaps from traps "belongings" (1813), shortened form of trappings.
"contrivance for catching unawares," late Old English træppe "snare, trap," from Proto-Germanic *trap- (cf. Middle Dutch trappe "trap, snare"), related to Germanic words for "stair, step, tread" (cf. Middle Dutch, Middle Low German trappe, treppe, German Treppe "step, stair"). Probably akin to Old French trape, Spanish trampa "trap, pit, snare," but the exact relationship is uncertain. The connecting notion seems to be "that on which an animal steps." Sense of "deceitful practice, trickery" is first recorded c.1400. Sense in speed trap recorded from 1906. Slang meaning "mouth" is from 1776. Trap door "door in a floor or ceiling" (often hidden and leading to a passageway or secret place) is first attested late 14c.
c.1400, "ensnare (an animal), catch in a trap; encircle; capture," from trap (n.) or from Old English betræppan. Figurative use is slightly earlier (late 14c.). Related: Trapped; trapping.
An old or decrepit car; an unappealing car: It ain't pretty, but it's transportation (1940s+)
A car; transportation (1970s+ Black teenagers)