This column also appears in the latest issue of Aviation Week Space Technology.
The latest slip: appearing on a radio show, she said that Americans are worried about “the rise of the Soviet Union.”
His net approval rating in the latest opinion poll stood at -31.
The likely de Blasio win is just the latest in a string of WFP victories.
But the latest foray into the digital fringe came from an unsettling source—the New Jersey Teachers Union.
You may be almost the first girl to apply, or you may be among the latest, but not the too latest.
Of course he turned first to the "latest Intelligence" column.
In a year at latest you will see the last of my white hairs.
These stalwarts of the latest class were loaded with horns and noise-machines.
She behaved in a modest manner and put on no airs, for did she not know that she was dressed in the latest fashion?
Old English læt "occurring after the customary or expected time," originally "slow, sluggish," from Proto-Germanic *lata- (cf. Old Norse latr "sluggish, lazy," Middle Dutch, Old Saxon lat, German laß "idle, weary," Gothic lats "weary, sluggish, lazy," latjan "to hinder"), from PIE *led- "slow, weary" (cf. Latin lassus "faint, weary, languid, exhausted," Greek ledein "to be weary"), from root *le- "to let go, slacken" (see let (v.)).
The sense of "deceased" (as in the late Mrs. Smith) is from late 15c., from an adverbial sense of "recently." Of women's menstrual periods, attested colloquially from 1962. Related: Lateness. As an adverb, from Old English late.