Meanwhile, the rest of hull is wide at the waterline and slopes inward.
“When some of those surgeries were first done using the help of our technology, it was really touching for me,” as hull put it.
Although he is most closely associated with hull, Larkin was born in Coventry.
A torpedo aimed at the hull of the Bush legacy doesn't exactly seem like a White House playing defense.
She slid down the length of the hull, and was severely disfigured when her nose was nearly ripped from her face.
They are driven by two steam-engines, which are placed in the hull of the vessel below the paddle-shaft.
Her hull had swung round a little, so that there was a choice of sides in approaching her.
The pieces necessary to assemble the hull are shown in Fig. 58.
We give this proclamation, as we have done that of General hull, in a note.
Investigation showed the hull to be intact but two of the hatches had been torn off their hinges and were nowhere in sight.
"seed covering," from Old English hulu "husk, pod," from Proto-Germanic *hulus "to cover" (cf. Old High German hulla, hulsa; German Hülle, Hülse, Dutch huls). Figurative use by 1831.
"body of a ship," 1550s, perhaps from hull (n.1) on fancied resemblance of ship keels to open peapods (cf. Latin carina "keel of a ship," originally "shell of a nut;" Greek phaselus "light passenger ship, yacht," literally "bean pod;" French coque "hull of a ship; shell of a walnut or egg"). Alternative etymology is from Middle English hoole "ship's keel" (mid-15c.), from the same source as hold (n.).
"to remove the husk of," early 15c., from hull (n.1). Related: Hulled, which can mean both "having a particular kind of hull" and "stripped of the hull."