fang sought refuge along with his family at the U.S. embassy and President George H.W. Bush agreed to grant him asylum.
I am riveted and frightened when I see the man I call fang.
But, as fang continued, the administration quickly evolved away from that position.
The last several years I called my ex-husbands “fang” on stage, too.
In 1989, fang Lizhi wrote an open letter to Chinese leader Deng Xiaoping demanding the release of political prisoners.
He had killed man, the noblest game of all, and he had killed in the face of the law of club and fang.
There is no poison like the love of a profligate; the fang of an adder is not more potent.
He didn't ever know just what made the tracks, except that they were creatures of fang and talon that no law had ever tamed.
I knew he was shamming, said fang, as if this were incontestable proof of the fact.
It should be remarked that a single tooth with two fangs is often represented by two separate teeth, each with one fang.
Old English fang "prey, spoils, plunder, booty; a seizing or taking," from gefangen, past participle of fon "seize, take, capture," from Proto-Germanic *fango- (cf. Old Frisian fangia, Middle Dutch and Dutch vangen, Old Norse fanga, German fangen, Gothic fahan), from PIE root *pag- "to make firm, fix;" connected to Latin pax (genitive pacis) "peace" (see pact).
The sense of "canine tooth" (1550s) probably developed from Old English fengtoð, literally "catching- or grasping-tooth." Transferred to the venom tooth of a serpent, etc., by 1800.