The Times Literary Supplement (2010)A bold, daring piece of storytelling. Times, Sunday Times (2012)As sitcom premises go, it is bold and daring but not that funny. Times, Sunday Times (2015). Serbian meat risotto, Serbian bean soup, shish kebab or “Balkan spit”, as it is sometimes called, raznici (a variety of meats grilled on a skewer) and cevapcici (small highly seasoned meat rissoles) evidence of the Balkan influence were all adopted as everyday fare apart from appearing regularly on restaurant and Gasthaus menus (there is no exact counterpart to the Austrian “Gasthaus”; it is usually a fairly simple restaurant which serves traditional food). Over the past few decades the popularity of these Balkan specialities has undergone a revival as a consequence of the influx of large numbers of migrant workers from the Balkan regions. In more recent years further ethnic culinary influences were ushered in from Turkey (a country with a large contingent of migrant workers in Austria) and Greece.
Che siano veri o finti il motto è “basta che luccichino”. Mani e unghie devono essere curatissime. Indossano leggings con gli stivali Parallele (il brand che va per la maggiore) sopra il ginocchio. The Sun (2010)The doors to the hall were locked shut. Miller, James The Passion of Michel Foucault (1993)Signs around the hotel warn of the importance of keeping windows and doors shut. The Sun (2010)The situation would be different if you had to shut your business because of storm damage.
The Sun (2016)Bend arm slowly upwards so your hand is touching your shoulder. Times, Sunday Times (2017)Bend your supporting knee slowly, keeping your arms straight. Times, Sunday Times (2017)Ideal conditions will include lack of wind, cool temperatures and a looped course with no sharp bends.
Ingham, Christine Life Without Work (1994)Perhaps a good reply would be this. Salkie, Raphael The Chomsky Update Linguistics and Politics (1990)Though this may perhaps be thought to set the bar a little low. Times, Sunday Times (2016)There is a gloss upon this rhyme that makes it perhaps a little clearer.
In Irish sets, the young lovers are of more respectable age. There is a story that the ballad was made after the death in 1634 of the juvenile laird of Craigton who married a girl some years older than himself, and died within a short time. In fact, the song is probably older, and may have originated in the Middle Ages when the joining of two family fortunes by child marriage was not ununsual.