And then, in April 2008, he abruptly took the newsletter from us and put it under TheStreet.com's umbrella.
And that means they also fall under the umbrella of programs most likely to get the axe when state and federal budgets are tight.
In essence, we're all engaged in a giant game of Find the umbrella with our nation's hospital administrators.
Buffett said that three-quarters of his businesses under the Berkshire Hathaway umbrella are doing better.
Neither Tunisian nor Egyptian rebels formed such an umbrella group.
The continuous drip from one of the umbrella points down on her back was making her nervous, she said.
Without hat or umbrella, my companion set off, chatting as we went.
He strutted eastward swinging his umbrella, his head well back, his eyes half-closed, his massive waistcoat curving regally.
For what purpose this umbrella may have been carried we can only surmise.
You oughtn't to talk about stealing or holes in an umbrella.
c.1600, first attested in Donne's letters, from Italian ombrello, from Late Latin umbrella, altered (by influence of umbra) from Latin umbella "sunshade, parasol," diminutive of umbra "shade, shadow" (see umbrage).
A sunshade in the Mediterranean, a shelter from the rain in England; in late 17c. usage, usually as an Oriental or African symbol of dignity. Said to have been used by women in England from c.1700; the first rain-umbrella carried by a man there was traditionally c.1760, by Jonas Hathaway, noted traveler and philanthropist. Figurative sense of "authority, unifying quality" (usually in a phrase such as under the umbrella of) is recorded from 1948.