Late at night, he would go down to a lane built for him by friend Bebe Rebozo beneath the Executive Office Building.
beneath that I added a number from a lost, or maybe stolen, cellphone that I had purchased specifically for this job.
They pulled the elegant wagon on a slow pace along for a block and then made a U-turn beneath the Palmetto overpass.
But beneath them there are underlying structural issues that will be even harder to fix.
beneath all this youthful self-consciousness, though, there are some great yarns.
In his violence Philip tore at his breast, and dragged something from beneath his shirt.
He slipped it beneath the black silk cloak and in two bounds was at the door.
It was an interview at night, out in the open, beneath the stars!
Their tops are miles apart, but beneath the surface they are one.
One of his guards then must be beneath the house, though he had not heard one go out.
Old English beneoðan "beneath, under, below," from be- "by" + neoðan "below," originally "from below," from Proto-Germanic *niþar "lower, farther down, down" (see nether). Meaning "unworthy of" is attested from 1849 (purists prefer below in this sense). "The be- gave or emphasized the notion of 'where,' excluding that of 'whence' pertaining to the simple niðan" [OED].