“She looked America in eye and defied elites, institutions, and individuals to disagree with a middle-class agenda,” he said.
Death and the awful abode of lost souls, whither my weakness long ago had sent him, had changed him for every other eye but mine.
We wanted to have that visceral sort of “screw you” moment of eye contact between Walt and Gus.
Being right on the issues is important, he says, but conservatives need to keep their eye on taking back the Senate.
After all, theirs was the party that took the Clinton surpluses and turned them into deficits as far as the eye could see.
Her tone was quite serious, but there was an odd expression in her eye.
"I wanted you to keep an eye on Sara, the days I am away," said Pen.
Her eye never left his and he wavered at the thought of following her.
And I says, I'm his friend for life and I'll just keep an eye on the pikers who are trying to do him.
So Calvin's eye saw in an instant, and he applauded Beza's boldness.
c.1200, from Old English ege (Mercian), eage (West Saxon), from Proto-Germanic *augon (cf. Old Saxon aga, Old Frisian age, Old Norse auga, Swedish öga, Danish øie, Middle Dutch oghe, Dutch oog, Old High German ouga, German Auge, Gothic augo "eye"), from PIE *okw- "to see" (cf. Sanskrit akshi "the eye, the number two," Greek opsis "a sight," Old Church Slavonic oko, Lithuanian akis, Latin oculus, Greek okkos, Tocharian ak, ek, Armenian akn).
Until late 14c. the plural was in -an, hence modern dialectal plural een, ene. The eye of a needle was in Old English; to see eye to eye is from Isa. lii:8. Eye contact attested by 1965. Eye-opener "anything that informs and enlightens" is from 1863. Have an eye on "keep under supervision" is attested from early 15c.
early 15c., "cause to see;" 1560s, "behold, observe," from eye (n.). Related: Eyed; eyeing.
An organ of vision or of light sensitivity.
Either of a pair of hollow structures located in bony sockets of the skull, functioning together or independently, each having a lens capable of focusing incident light on an internal photosensitive retina from which nerve impulses are sent to the brain; the organ of vision.
The external, visible portion of this organ together with its associated structures, especially the eyelids, eyelashes, and eyebrows.
The pigmented iris of this organ.
The faculty of seeing; vision.
A private detective; private eye: an eye named Johnny O'John (1930+)
big brown eyes, black eye, cats' eyes, eagle-eye, four-eyes, give someone the eye, give someone the fish-eye, give someone the glad eye, goo-goo eyes, have eyes for, in a pig's ass, keep an eye on, make goo-goo eyes, mud in your eye, not bat an eye, private eye, pull the wool over someone's eyes, put the eye on someone, redeye, the red-eye, round-eye, short eyes, shut-eye, snake eyes, stoned to the eyes, a thumb in one's eye
The Pinkerton National Detective Agency, or one of its detectives
[1914+; fr the eye used as the trademark symbol of the agency]