Jackie, photographed in her home's fenced in yard lives in Louisville, Kentucky but frequently visits New Orleans.
The camps are fenced in, and security cameras hang from posts on each block.
Areas that have been fenced to keep out the goats, says Kröpelin, have seen vegetation rebound, and are greener than ever before.
Rows of MRAPs that recall Star Wars vehicles await their fate in fenced yards across the base.
People left, and when they came back, the projects they were living in were boarded up, fenced in with barbed wire.
At twelve years of age this young marvel danced enchantingly, rode like a riding-master, and fenced to perfection.
There were elm-trees all along the road and some of the fields were fenced round.
Without any notice the street was fenced across on Broad and also on Government.
Nay, the wolf Eric must be fenced from the lamb till he grows hungry.
From the blazing crags of Sinai, fenced around, the voice of a trumpet waxing louder and louder, said Thou shalt not!
early 14c., "action of defending," shortening of defens (see defense). Spelling alternated between -c- and -s- in Middle English. Sense of "enclosure" is first recorded mid-15c. on notion of "that which serves as a defense." Sense of "dealer in stolen goods" is thieves' slang, first attested c.1700, from notion of such transactions taking place under defense of secrecy. To be figuratively on the fence "uncommitted" is from 1828, perhaps from the notion of spectators at a fight, or a simple literal image: "A man sitting on the top of a fence, can jump down on either side with equal facility." [Bartlett, "Dictionary of Americanisms," 1848].
A person or place that deals in stolen goods: but even big fences like Alphonso can get stuck/ The loot had disappeared and been handled by a fence (1700+)
: The clown that stole the Mona Lisa found it hard to fence (1610+)
[all senses are shortenings of defence; in the case of criminal act, the notion is probably that of a secure place and trusty person, well defended]