For three days in a row, Yeager returned until she spotted Winters again and persuaded her to pose for a photo shoot.
The precinct works together to stop Winters from solving the case before them.
Winters became the first Playboy “Playmate of the Year” in 1957.
Three Winters ago, during my pilgrimage to Sainte-Baume, I crossed an ocean to visit these relics in their permanent home.
“This guy is a real challenge to the whole libertarian-leaning laissez-faire political idea,” says Winters of Francis.
Two Winters ago I killed forty and I did not make a business of it at that.
It was a bitter day of one of the coldest Winters we had ever known.
One of the most inclement Winters in the Gulf of Mexico had passed in the comfortless manner described in the last chapter.
The Winters in this country are worse than any you have ever seen in England or Holland.
She sets herself to read it, though, dutifully enough—she is under Mrs. Winters' eyes.
Old English, "fourth season of the year," from Proto-Germanic *wentruz (cf. Old Frisian, Dutch winter, Old Saxon, Old High German wintar, German winter, Danish and Swedish vinter, Gothic wintrus, Old Norse vetr "winter"), possibly from PIE *wed-/*wod-/*ud- "wet" (see water), or from *wind- "white" (cf. Celtic vindo- "white").
The Anglo-Saxons counted years in "winters," cf. Old English ænetre "one-year-old." Old Norse Vetrardag, first day of winter, was the Saturday that fell between Oct. 10 and 16.
"to pass the winter (in some place)," late 14c., from winter (n.). Related: Wintered; wintering.