He, however, trusting in his natural ability, thought he could weather through.
The weather through the day was very sultry and hot for the season of the year.
I thought to take a view of the weather through one of the windows, but the glass was everywhere blind with wet.
A little cabin stood there—open to the weather through doorway and window but otherwise snug and comfortable.
But the weather through the whole spring and most of the summer has been very dull, damp, cold, very disagreeable and dangerous.
Golden Gate, named by a satirist—or a satyr—was merely a narrow chasm worn by wind and weather through the girdle of mountains.
You have guessed that these many changes of weather through which we have passed, have done me no good.
It is a life which has been an Odyssey, the picturesque life a tone poet can weather through as Mr. MacGill has done.
You are afraid that we shall not weather through by ourselves?
A feeble creature at all times, it seemed almost impossible she could weather through.
Old English weder, from Proto-Germanic *wedran (cf. Old Saxon wedar, Old Norse veðr, Old Frisian, Middle Dutch, Dutch weder, Old High German wetar, German Wetter "storm, wind, weather"), from PIE *we-dhro-, "weather," from root *we- "to blow" (see wind (n.)). Spelling with -th- first appeared 15c., though pronunciation may be much older.
Weather-beaten is from 1520s. Under the weather "indisposed" is from 1827. Greek had words for "good weather" (aithria, eudia) and words for "storm" and "winter," but no generic word for "weather" until kairos (literally "time") began to be used as such in Byzantine times. Latin tempestas "weather" (see tempest) also originally meant "time;" and words for "time" also came to mean weather in Irish (aimsir), Serbo-Croatian (vrijeme), Polish (czas), etc.
"come through safely," 1650s, from weather (n.). Sense of "wear away by exposure" is from 1757. Related: Weathered; weathering.
The state of the atmosphere at a particular time and place. Weather is described in terms of variable conditions such as temperature, humidity, wind velocity, precipitation, and barometric pressure. Weather on Earth occurs primarily in the troposphere, or lower atmosphere, and is driven by energy from the Sun and the rotation of the Earth. The average weather conditions of a region over time are used to define a region's climate.