At least one buffalo head had an arrow tip still lodged in it.
“When you fired your arrow at the force field, you electrified a nation,” President Coin (Julianne Moore) tells her.
With the firing of the first arrow, the financial markets and the underlying economy have begun to react.
It is funny, I am carrying $20,000 worth of gear, but I whip out my iPhone to take a picture of an arrow on the ground.
You introduced a pre-Flash Barry Allen during an arrow two-parter last season.
He spoke the truth, as you will know if you have read that other book, The arrow of Fire.
He thought that the arrow in her hands had been shot through him.
Scarce had one arrow taken flight before another was in the bow.
It is a piece of wood with a projection at the end, in which the base of the arrow is secured.
A tomahawk gleamed just beyond them and at the same instant an arrow grazed the girl's left arm.
early 14c., from Old English arwan, earlier earh "arrow," possibly borrowed from Old Norse ör (genitive örvar), from Proto-Germanic *arkhwo (cf. Gothic arhwanza), from PIE root *arku- "bow and/or arrow," source of Latin arcus (see arc (n.)). The ground sense would be "the thing belonging to the bow," perhaps a superstitious avoidance of the actual name.
A rare word in Old English, where more common words for "arrow" were stræl (cognate with the word still common in Slavic, once prevalent in Germanic, too; meaning related to "flash, streak") and fla, flan, a North Germanic word, perhaps originally with the sense of "splinter." Stræl disappeared by 1200; fla lingered in Scottish until after 1500. Meaning "a mark like an arrow in cartography, etc." is from 1834.