arbor House is paying Leonard $3 million for Freaky Deaky, the one in the typewriter now, and the one after it.
arbor House wants to buy the next two Leonard novels for $3 million.
arbor House, which is where he wanted to go anyway, buys the ten-year-old book for more than $300,000.
It is easy to remember that lignum vitae is one of the hardest woods and arbor vitae one of the softest.
At length he decided on having a fountain, a grotto, and an arbor.
Later the tops of these posts are connected by cross-bars and an arbor is thus formed.
It was built of saplings, and at the place previously occupied by the arbor.
The blank cutter is placed at an angle to an arbor axis, and is cut to shape by the tool.
Into the arbor they pushed the two coaches, and then dropped, laughing, on the seats.
Coming to the arbor she slowed down for a step or two, arrested by the recollection of her last meeting with Lanstron.
c.1300, herber, "herb garden," from Old French erbier "field, meadow; kitchen garden," from Latin herba "grass, herb" (see herb). Later "a grassy plot" (early 14c., a sense also in Old French), "a shaded nook" (mid-14c.). Probably not from Latin arbor "tree," though perhaps influenced by its spelling.
The change from er- to ar- before consonants in Middle English also reflects a pronunciation shift: cf. farm from ferme, harbor from Old English herebeorg.
arbor ar·bor (är'bər)
n. pl. ar·bo·res (är'bə-rēz')
A treelike anatomical structure.