He refuses to provide any details except the title, Everything Will Be Fine.
His work has appeared or is forthcoming in The New York Times, details, The Advocate, The New York Post, and other venues.
The details of each candidate's health care platform will matter a lot less than the candidate's eagerness for the fight.
But the details of this massacre have been especially difficult to absorb.
The industry lore is downright jaw-dropping in the details of the cons known as “brick-in-box” returns.
Indeed I have often wondered why details were sent into this world to worry one so.
He was as interested in details of the life on the Project as a boy of fifteen.
But to go into details—to relate the minutiae—is too agonizing!
Somehow I expected him to come back and ask for details, but he didn't show.
Helen watched with interest the details of the work going on around her.
c.1600, from French détail, from Old French detail "small piece or quantity," literally "a cutting in pieces," from detaillier "cut in pieces," from de- "entirely" (see de-) + taillier "to cut in pieces" (see tailor).
Modern sense is from French en détail "piece by piece, item by item" (as opposed to en gros), a commercial term used where we would today use retail. Military sense is 1708, from notion of "distribution in detail of the daily orders first given in general," including assignment of specific duties.
1630s, from French détailler "cut up in pieces; narrate in particulars," from Old French detaillier, from detail (see detail (n.)). Related: Detailed; detailing.