I sent his publicist a galley of the book after it was finished.
A key clue to this was, he said, from shelves in the galley that were compressed from the bottom up.
Unable to change the diaper in the bathroom, I stepped out into the galley, and scanned the area for a flat surface.
Our anti-Sully is a guy who flies on the heels of a coke binge and pours his own cocktails in the galley.
In earlier times, the term for this occupation was 'galley slave.'
Breck, after making fast the dinghy, went forward to the galley.
In a minute she is snug in her stall "for'ard," just by the cook's galley.
Captain Barker stood by the taffrail with one eye upon the galley and his face turned in profile to his friend.
She pointed at the galley chimney, from which smoke was arising.
The cook, a long and much-soiled apron enveloping his portly form, looked on interestedly from the door of the galley.
c.1300, from Old French galie, from Medieval Latin galea or Catalan galea, from Late Greek galea, of unknown origin. The word has made its way into most Western European languages. Originally "low, flat-built seagoing vessel of one deck," once common in the Mediterranean; meaning "cooking range on a ship" dates from 1750. The printing sense is from 1650s, from French galée in the same sense, in reference to the shape of the oblong tray that holds the type. As a short form of galley-proof it is attested from 1890.