Let Jourdan Dunn be the first of many—not an island, or badge of self-congratulation.
Now the island is coming back, bigger and more luxurious than ever.
Coddington was born in Anglesey, an island off the coast of Wales, and grew up during the tail end of World War II.
He has recently returned from a USO Tour in Iraq, and Thrive Records (island Def Jam) will release his Total Club Hits Vol.
Dozens have been approved for release off the island but are still held there.
"But she's the best-looking girl on the island now, Pete," said Nancy Joe.
And on the island of Cuba, the stronghold of their deadly enemies!
Was he the fellow the boss wanted we should shoo off that island?
This island appeared to him to be one of the grandest in the world.
This is the island of the blest, and the object of the disembodied soul is to reach it.
1590s, earlier yland (c.1300), from Old English igland "island," from ieg "island" (from Proto-Germanic *aujo "thing on the water," from PIE *akwa- "water;" see aqua-) + land "land." Spelling modified 15c. by association with similar but unrelated isle. An Old English cognate was ealand "river-land, watered place, meadow by a river." In place names, Old English ieg is often used of "slightly raised dry ground offering settlement sites in areas surrounded by marsh or subject to flooding" [Cambridge Dictionary of English Place-Names]. Related: Islander.
island is·land (ī'lənd)
An isolated tissue or group of cells that is separated from the surrounding tissues by a groove or is marked by a difference in structure or function.
(Heb. 'i, "dry land," as opposed to water) occurs in its usual signification (Isa. 42:4, 10, 12, 15, comp. Jer. 47:4), but more frequently simply denotes a maritime region or sea-coast (Isa. 20:6, R.V.," coastland;" 23:2, 6; Jer. 2:10; Ezek. 27:6, 7). (See CHITTIM.) The shores of the Mediterranean are called the "islands of the sea" (Isa. 11:11), or the "isles of the Gentiles" (Gen. 10:5), and sometimes simply "isles" (Ps. 72:10); Ezek. 26:15, 18; 27:3, 35; Dan. 11:18).