Although he “returned to the bosom of my family after the nightmare years,” he often thought about his fallen comrades.
With Mofaz folding himself back into the bosom of the Likud, it is hard to see just what change is getting started.
The dress had exaggerated details at the bust line, giving the effect of tail fins shooting off her bosom.
Other series starring roles: The Powers That Be, bosom Buddies, and, currently, Two and a Half Men.
When her daughters want to leave the bosom of the church and enter the tough world of R & B, she objects.
His heart throbbed as though it would have burst from his bosom.
I've been wanting a bosom friend, so I'll just pick one of you out.
With gratitude the forlorn butterfly rested all night in the bosom of one of its simple white blossoms.
These words were like a dagger to the lady's bosom and she resolved to have revenge.
Neither would, for a moment, think of allowing such incidents to rankle in his bosom.
Old English bosm "breast; womb; surface; ship's hold," from West Germanic *bosm- (cf. Old Frisian bosm, Old Saxon bosom, Middle Dutch boesem, Dutch boezem, Old High German buosam, German Busen "bosom, breast"), perhaps from PIE root *bhou- "to grow, swell," or *bhaghus "arm" (in which case the primary notion would be "enclosure formed by the breast and the arms"). Narrowed meaning "a woman's breasts" is from 1959; but bosomy "big-breasted" is from 1928. Bosom-friend is attested 1580s; bosom buddy from 1920s.
bosom bos·om (buz'əm, bōō'zəm)
The chest of a human.
A woman's breast or breasts.
In the East objects are carried in the bosom which Europeans carry in the pocket. To have in one's bosom indicates kindness, secrecy, or intimacy (Gen. 16:5; 2 Sam. 12:8). Christ is said to have been in "the bosom of the Father," i.e., he had the most perfect knowledge of the Father, had the closest intimacy with him (John 1:18). John (13:23) was "leaning on Jesus' bosom" at the last supper. Our Lord carries his lambs in his bosom, i.e., has a tender, watchful care over them (Isa. 40:11).