But the darkness that enveloped don at the end of the season may not have dissipated just yet.
But getting cyclists to don a hard-shelled helmet, which can lessen the risks of serious injury, has been a global challenge.
Another hunting guide, Tom Heintz, stumbled straight onto don and Dan at their camp.
And then don turns around and treats her like a secretary again, too!
don Imus apologized for a racially offensive remark and his career was almost mortally wounded.
Before, when I talked of this to don Carlos, he only laughed at me.
First, there is don Esteban and his two sons; that makes three.
don Ignacio, too, had done his share to hinder discovery of the truth.
I looked at him in my turn and recognised my friend don Jose.
don Ramon will be for trying to get her off the rocks when he hears how she lies.
1520s, from Spanish or Portuguese don, title of respect, from Latin dominus "lord, master." The university sense is c.1660, originally student slang; underworld sense is 1952, from Italian don, from Late Latin domnus, from Latin dominus (see domain). The fem. form is Dona (Spanish/Portuguese), Donna (Italian).
early 14c. contraction of do on (see doff). "After 1650 retained in popular use only in north. dialect; as a literary archaism it has become very frequent in 19th c." [OED]. Related: Donned; donning.
c.1300, earlier in surname Chyrimuth (1266, literally "Cherry-mouth"); from Anglo-French cherise, from Old North French cherise (Old French, Modern French cerise, 12c.), from Vulgar Latin *ceresia, from late Greek kerasian "cherry," from Greek kerasos "cherry tree," possibly from a language of Asia Minor. Mistaken in Middle English for a plural and stripped of its -s (cf. pea).
Old English had ciris "cherry" from a West Germanic borrowing of the Vulgar Latin word (cf. German Kirsch), but it died out after the Norman invasion and was replaced by the French word. Meaning "maidenhead, virginity" is from 1889, U.S. slang, from supposed resemblance to the hymen, but perhaps also from the long-time use of cherries as a symbol of the fleeting quality of life's pleasures.
In mint condition; pristine: Mint is what I'm saying. Cherry/ including cherry restorations of Belairs and Fairlanes from the Fifties (1950s+ Hot rodders)
[sexual senses fr the fancied resemblance between the hymen and a cherry]