At home in Baghdad they take the time they have to get together and ride.
In response, Iran has carried out mass arrests at home—and backed a series of offensives against ISIS abroad.
“I leave my children at home, get on a plane, risk my life in dangerous areas for my job,” Rivera once said.
For now, I suspect those of us who know President Bush best are simply glad to welcome him home to Texas.
Somebody directed him to a table marked with the number of his home electoral district, the 36th.
Bless my night cap, I promised my wife I'd be home early to-night, too!
I am arranging to give it to the home for paralytic children.
With no such friends or home, poor Hartley became a cast-away.
But instead of carrying them home she walked to the king's palace and knocked at the door.
There is no school here that I can go to, so I study at home.
Old English ham "dwelling, house, estate, village," from Proto-Germanic *haimaz (cf. Old Frisian hem "home, village," Old Norse heimr "residence, world," heima "home," Danish hjem, Middle Dutch heem, German heim "home," Gothic haims "village"), from PIE root *tkei- "to settle, dwell, be home" (cf. Sanskrit kseti "abides, dwells," Armenian shen "inhabited," Greek kome, Lithuanian kaimas "village;" Old Church Slavonic semija "domestic servants").
'Home' in the full range and feeling of [Modern English] home is a conception that belongs distinctively to the word home and some of its Gmc. cognates and is not covered by any single word in most of the IE languages. [Buck]Home stretch (1841) is originally a reference from horse racing. Home base in baseball attested by 1859 (home plate by 1867; home as the goal in a sport or game is from 1778). Home economics first attested 1899. Slang phrase make (oneself) at home "become comfortable in a place one does not live" dates from 1892. To keep the home fires burning is from a song title from 1914. To be nothing to write home about "unremarkable" is from 1907. Home movie is from 1919; home computer is from 1967.