Both bodies were lying in the back of a truck, partially covered by a blanket.
However, for the true Odessa experience, find a truck selling kvass, a traditional Russian beer brewed from bread.
Meldrum admitted to trafficking in methamphetamine and severely beating the gang member with the truck.
There was a stretcher near their position— someone had brought it out earlier and leaned it up near the truck.
Then the truck began to rock from side to side while still going forward, as if the vehicle was a boat on a wavy sea.
Billy Gard and his truck were emerging from the shed for a new load of sugar.
(Putting trunk on truck) You'll find it in your room when you get down to the steamer.
Hawkins returned them to the truck, and Gallifa and MacFarland jolted off into the gathering dusk.
I had more sense than to think he could have had any truck with Collins about our gold.
The boiler was on one side of the truck and they had to keep throwing wood in it to get a good fire going.
"vehicle," 1610s, "small wheel" (especially one on which the carriages of a ship's guns were mounted), probably from Latin trochus "iron hoop," from Greek trokhos "wheel," from trekhein "to run" (see truckle (n.)). Sense extended to "cart for carrying heavy loads" (1774), then in American English to "motor vehicle for carrying heavy loads" (1913), a shortened form of motor truck in this sense (1901).
There have also been lost to the enemy 6,200 guns, 2,550 tanks and 70,000 trucks, which is the American name for lorries, and which, I understand, has been adopted by the combined staffs in North-West Africa in exchange for the use of the word petrol in place of gasolene. [Winston Churchill, address to joint session of U.S. Congress, May 19, 1943]Truck stop is attested from 1956.
"to exchange, barter," early 13c., from Old North French troquer "to barter, exchange," from Medieval Latin trocare "barter," of unknown origin. Rare before 1580. Sense of "have dealings with" is first recorded 1610s. The noun is first recorded 1550s, "act or practice of barter." Sense of "vegetables raised for market" is from 1784, preserved in truck farm (1866).
"to convey on a truck," 1809, from truck (n.). Verbal meaning "dance, move in a cool way," first attested 1935, from popular dance of that name in U.S., supposedly introduced at Cotton Club, 1933. Related: Trucked; trucking.