The cove Deli on Main Street buzzed with the sound of a generator, and the lights were dim but the doors thrown open.
And I thought I should come back one day to do a giant walk over the Sydney cove from the Opera House to the top of the bridge.
But the most compelling documentary of the year is The cove.
Louie Psihoyos' The cove, on the other hand, feels entirely fresh, and is as dramatic and gripping as any live-action thriller.
Directed by Louie Psihoyos, a National Geographic photographer, The cove is, on its face, eco-advocacy at its best.
Out slipped the ice edge at the cove, a hundred fathoms further.
There's a cove I knows—a fence that is—as 'ud give me lots fur it.
The advance party of Allen's men was at Hand's cove, on the eastern side of the lake, preparing to cross.
She took the captain with her, and walked down to the cove where the boat lay.
The cove said that they were very happy; and, as always, the cove was right.
early 14c., "den, cave," from Old English cofa "small chamber, cell," from Proto-Germanic *kubon (cf. Old High German kubisi "tent, hut," German Koben "pigsty," Old Norse kofi "hut, shed"). Extension of meaning to "small bay" is 1580s, apparently via Scottish dialectal meaning "small hollow place in coastal rocks" (a survival of an Old English secondary sense).
"fellow, chap," slang from at least 1560s, said to be from Romany (Gypsy) cova "that man."