He had reassembled the weapon in a bathroom and stepped out onto a fourth-floor walkway overlooking an atrium.
The PBS broadcast will also be screened for free, beginning at 9:00 p.m., at the David Rubenstein atrium at Lincoln Center.
He was wounded as he and a number of comrades exchanged fire with Alexis, by one account across the atrium.
He is not known to be represented anywhere in art, save in the almost obliterated frescoes in the atrium of this church.
In the house of Vettius the two money chests were found in the atrium.
The Dipnoans37 show an important advance on the conus as in atrium and ventricle.
This basin was in the center of the atrium, the most important room in the house.
The nearer doors belong to chambers which open into the atrium.
Fauces, the passage from the atrium to the peristyle in a Roman house.
He called the chief of the atrium then, and gave the needful orders.
1570s, from Latin atrium "central court or main room of an ancient Roman house, room which contains the hearth," sometimes said (on authority of Varro, "De Lingua Latina") to be an Etruscan word, but perhaps from PIE *ater- "fire," on notion of "place where smoke from the hearth escapes" (through a hole in the roof). Anatomical sense of "either of the upper cavities of the heart" first recorded 1870. Meaning "skylit central court in a public building" first attested 1967.
atrium a·tri·um (ā'trē-əm)
n. pl. a·tri·ums or a·tri·a (ā'trē-ə)
A chamber or cavity to which several chambers or passageways are connected.
Either the right or the left upper chamber of the heart that receives blood from the veins and forces it into a ventricle.
That part of the tympanic cavity that lies below the eardrum.
A subdivision of the alveolar duct in the lung from which the alveolar sacs open.