There was also a memorable encounter while disembarking at corpus Christi.
The charming girl from corpus Christi, Texas, asked her would-be mates how they would woo a rose of Texas like herself.
And Rep. Blake Farenthold made it onto the list of “notable people” from corpus Christi, Texas.
So did readers of the corpus Christi Caller-Times in Texas, the Indianapolis Star and the Pensacola News Journal.
Hernandez was well-known in their rough corpus Christi neighborhood as an unsavory character.
Believe me, that our duty is to protect the corpus of the estate, and to this end we may not act on any instruction to imperil it.
The day, the festival of corpus Christi, is the first of June, 1553.
So combination is not conspiracy; partnership is not conspiracy; neither is it the corpus delicti of conspiracy.
Taylor concentrated his men at corpus Christi, near the frontier.
It took our lumbering train many days to reach Laredo, a distance of about one hundred and sixty miles from corpus Christi.
(plural corpora), late 14c., from Latin corpus, literally "body" (see corporeal). The sense of "body of a person" (mid-15c. in English) and "collection of facts or things" (1727 in English) both were present in Latin. Corpus Christi (late 14c.), feast of the Blessed Sacrament, is the Thursday after Trinity Sunday. Also used in various medical phrases, e.g. corpus callosum (1706, literally "tough body"), corpus luteum (1788, literally "yellow body").
corpus cor·pus (kôr'pəs)
n. pl. cor·po·ra (-pər-ə)
The human body, consisting of the head, neck, trunk, and limbs.
The main part of a bodily structure or organ.
A distinct bodily mass or organ having a specific function.