There are a lot of firsts in the life of the exuberant Ileana Ros-Lehtinen.
This season will see some other changes and firsts, including a public, outdoor runway challenge.
A civilian, Islamist president is in office, two firsts for this ancient society.
The firsts never have more than a few threads in them, and hence, absence of transparency in their case denotes inferior material.
Had he taken the most double of all firsts, what more could fate have given to him?
There are only two ways of explaining Miss Blake, and the firsts the one that would strike most people.
It is easier to give specifications for culls, since all grapes not firsts are culls.
Grapes are more easily graded than most other fruits; for usually there are but two grades, firsts and culls.
There are lawes and ceremonies to be observed both by the firsts and seconds.
First editions of Tales for Fifteen are the rarest of all Cooper "firsts."
Old English fyrst "foremost," superlative of fore; from Proto-Germanic *furisto- (cf. Old Saxon fuirst "first," Old High German furist, Old Norse fyrstr, Danish første, Old Frisian ferist, Middle Dutch vorste "prince," Dutch vorst "first," German Fürst "prince"), superlative of *fur-/*for-, from PIE root *per- (1) "forward, through" (see per).
First-class (adj.) is from 1837; first-rate (1660s) is from classes of warships in the British navy. First aid is that given at the scene, pending the arrival of a doctor.
First Lady as an informal title for the wife of a U.S. president was in use by 1908, short for First lady of the land (by 1863 with reference to the president's wife). First name is attested from mid-13c.; first-born is from mid-14c. First base "a start" (1938) is a figurative use from the game of baseball.
Coming before all others in order or location.
Occurring or acting before all others in time; earliest.
Being the innermost digit, especially on a foot.