The Harper Lee Award left the room under the arm of a relative.
The distal aspect of her left humerus was sticking out of the front of her arm.
arm people with a cloak of anonymity and a shield of non-accountability, and watch the cavalcade of crazy charge.
I forced a brave smile and drew my arm around her near skeletal shoulder.
He took to Velcroing a stuffed lemur to his arm, christening it George.
Her eyes brightened and she placed a soft hand upon his arm.
Then he grasped young Robins by the arm and rushed with him from the hall.
Yes do, give me your arm; we will go into the cloisters and talk there.
The two hombres shot the sheriff in the arm before he located them and got away.
Guide my arm and my heart and don't let me be afraid to die or to make her die.
"upper limb," Old English earm "arm," from Proto-Germanic *armaz (cf. Old Saxon, Danish, Swedish, Middle Dutch, German arm, Old Norse armr, Old Frisian erm), from PIE root *ar- "fit, join" (cf. Sanskrit irmah "arm," Armenian armukn "elbow," Old Prussian irmo "arm," Greek arthron "a joint," Latin armus "shoulder"). Arm of the sea was in Old English. Arm-twister "powerful persuader" is from 1938. Arm-wrestling is from 1899.
They wenten arme in arme yfere Into the gardyn [Chaucer]
"weapon," c.1300, armes (plural) "weapons of a warrior," from Old French armes (plural), "arms, war, warfare," mid-13c., from Latin arma "weapons" (including armor), literally "tools, implements (of war)," from PIE root *ar- "fit, join" (see arm (n.1)). The notion seems to be "that which is fitted together." Meaning "heraldic insignia" (in coat of arms, etc.) is early 14c.; originally they were borne on shields of fully armed knights or barons.
arm 1 (ärm)
An upper limb of the human body, connecting the hand and wrist to the shoulder.
used to denote power (Ps. 10:15; Ezek. 30:21; Jer. 48:25). It is also used of the omnipotence of God (Ex. 15:16; Ps. 89:13; 98:1; 77:15; Isa. 53:1; John 12:38; Acts 13:17)