In the early-morning hours of march 15, Cristian was arrested.
One afternoon in march, some boys wrote antigovernment graffiti on a wall.
Many of these kids on march 11 went on their school bus home at past 4pm and didn't make it home till past midnight.
I began expanding it into a book beginning in march of 2001.
In all, the Observatory says it has documented 125,835 casualties since the start of the rebellion on march 18, 2011.
It is observed in the month Adar, which corresponds with our February and march.
After seventeen days' march they reached the Lake of Lobnor in Turkestan.
The march from Gaines's Mills to the James river was uneventful.
It was bad enough to have to march in it, but sleeping in it was too much.
Kars, attack on, 332;march of the wounded prisoners from, 333.
"to walk with regular tread," early 15c., from Middle French marcher "to march, walk," from Old French marchier "to stride, march," originally "to trample, tread underfoot," perhaps from Frankish *markon or some other Germanic source related to obsolete Middle English march (n.) "borderland" (see march (n.2)). Or possibly from Gallo-Roman *marcare, from Latin marcus "hammer," via notion of "tramping the feet." Meaning "to cause to march" is from 1590s. Related: Marched; marching. Marching band is attested from 1852. Italian marciare, Spanish marchar are said to be from French.
"act of marching," 1580s, from march (v.) or else from Middle French marche (n.), from marcher (v.). The musical sense first attested 1570s, from notion of "rhythmic drumbeat" for marching. Transferred sense of "forward motion" is from 1620s.
"boundary," late 13c. (in reference to the borderlands beside Wales, rendering Old English Mercia), from Old French marche "boundary, frontier," from Frankish *marka or some other Germanic source (cf. Old High German marchon "to mark out, delimit," German Mark "boundary;" see mark (n.1)). Now obsolete. There was a verb in Middle English (c.1300), "tohave a common boundary," from Old French marchier "border upon, lie alongside."
third month, c.1200, from Anglo-French marche, Old French marz, from Latin Martius (mensis) "(month) of Mars," from Mars (genitive Martis). Replaced Old English hreðmonaþ, the first part of which is of uncertain meaning, perhaps from hræd "quick, nimble, ready, active, alert, prompt." For March hare, proverbial type of madness, see mad.