Yesterday, as I went up and down in the elevator, I could see men working there.
They all climbed out a two-foot gap in the elevator, whose car, luckily, did not move during their escapes.
Akbar and McCain raced out of the courtroom, recording a celebratory Vine in the elevator.
I thought about not doing that, to have two free hands to pull them out of the elevator when it opened.
A second person in the elevator will be a soft-core Ford supporter.
But dad and I and the guide paid our money, got into an elevator and began to go up.
She waited until the elevator had passed on, and then she came directly to him.
He said that the round-house had been burned last night and that the depot and the elevator was going to be burned to-night.
He went through the corridor to the elevator, and stepped in, smiling contentedly.
They entered the elevator, and by and by they reached the floor on which their rooms were situated.
1640s, originally of muscles, from Latin elevator, agent noun from past participle stem of elevare (see elevate). As a name for a mechanical lift (originally for grain) attested from 1787. Elevator music is attested by 1963. Elevator as a lift for shoes is from 1940.
elevator el·e·va·tor (ěl'ə-vā'tər)
A surgical instrument used to elevate tissues or to raise a sunken part, such as a depressed fragment of bone.
A dental instrument used to remove teeth or parts of teeth that cannot be gripped with a forceps or to loosen teeth and roots before using forceps.