The film is going to be a huge critical and commercial hit, vaulting Stoller into the upper echelon of Hollywood comedy directors.
He must be in the same aisle or tag as one is vaulting a seat.
They were rushing here and there across the lawn and vaulting the fence.
The directions for the vaulting should be varied and unexpected, several being given to the right, then several to the left, etc.
The cost of laying and tamping the concrete on the vaulting was 14 cts.
At the intersections of the vaulting there are some good bosses, chiefly foliage with some heads.
At school the young Milesian had been distinguished in the exercise of vaulting.
It will also be seen that the vaulting in the aisles is much rougher in the old part than in the eastern bays.
It was the vaulting spirit, the gallant heart, the just and the kind and the merciful.
Both at the bottom and at the top above the vaulting they should have airholes.
"arched roof or ceiling," c.1300, vaute, from Old French voute "arch, vaulted roof," from Vulgar Latin *volta, contraction of *volvita, noun use of fem. of *volvitus, alteration of Latin volutus "bowed, arched," past participle of volvere "to turn, turn around, roll" (see volvox). The -l- appeared in English c.1400.
"a leap," 1763, from vault (v.).
"jump or leap over," 1530s (implied in vaulting), from Middle French volter "to gambol, leap," from Italian voltare "to turn," from Vulgar Latin *volvitare "to turn, leap," frequentative of Latin volvere "to turn, turn around, roll" (see volvox). Related: Vaulted; vaulting.