Darren really wanted to capture the moss, and the geothermal quality of it.
In the meantime, moss would also accompany his mother to work at her graphic design agency.
And in true moss fashion, a simple ‘Mama’ was far too mundane.
One Frito-Lay executive opening his cupboards for moss showed barely any processed foods.
But moss, who prefers being called “Lizzie,” is not really Robin the detective or Peggy Olson.
It builds a cosey little nest out of moss and wool and hair.
His home was but a cabin of logs, with the interstices stuffed with moss.
There they made believe paw the snow until they found the moss.
He and his son-in-law Patten, and young moss accompanied me to the steamer.
Their nests are composed of moss, feathers, and hair, and will generally be found in holes in trees or walls.
Old English meos "moss," related to mos "bog," from Proto-Germanic *musan (cf. Old High German mios, Danish mos, German Moos), also in part from Old Norse mosi "moss, bog," and Medieval Latin mossa "moss," from the same Germanic source, from PIE *meus- "damp," with derivatives referring to swamps and swamp vegetation (cf. Latin muscus "moss," Lithuanian musai "mold, mildew," Old Church Slavonic muchu "moss").
Selden Moseþ þe Marbelston þat men ofte treden. ["Piers Plowman," 1362]All the Germanic languages have the word in both senses, which is natural because moss is the characteristic plant of boggy places. It is impossible to say which sense is original. Scott (1805) revived 17c. moss-trooper "freebooter infesting Scottish border marshes."