I have the boxed set of the first season in the barn somewhere.
Driving off in her Volvo shortly thereafter, she returned, unseen, parking near the barn where her body was later found.
From the roof of the barn is a long loop of rope, through this the turkey is suspended by its legs.
He was born in a barn to penniless parents who were part of a people under occupation.
The grounds surrounding the ranch house and barn were in a state of disarray, with broken equipment strewn about.
Why nadstow (hast thou not) pit the capul in the lathe (barn)?
I was overpowered; and, with my legs stinging with pain, I went to the barn.
At the door of his barn I paused and, not without some faint feeling of fear, knocked.
I used it when Barkspear wan't round; but I kept it hid away in the barn.
When she reached the barn 62 people were filing up the broad stairs, and the room was already half full.
Old English bereærn "barn," literally "barley house," from bere "barley" (see barley) + aern "house," metathesized from *rann, *rasn (cf. Old Norse rann, Gothic razn "house," Old English rest "resting place;" sealtærn "saltworks").
Barley was not always the only crop grown as the data recovered at Bishopstone might suggest but it is always the most commonly represented, followed by wheat and then rye and oats. [C.J. Arnold, "An Archaeology of the Early Anglo-Saxon Kingdoms," 1988, p.36]Another word for "barn" in Old English was beretun, "barley enclosure" (from tun "enclosure, house"), which accounts for the many Barton place names on the English map, and the common surname. Barn door used figuratively for "broad target" and "great size" since 1540s.