The strobe lights in the cardboard bleachers flash and after a second take Coco nails her walk and gets whisked away for a nap.
He may have done his deadly work while the toddler took her afternoon nap—Mr. Mom becoming Mr. Bomb.
In fact, it wasn't just my legs that decided this would a perfect time to take a nap, my entire brain was shutting down.
Moreover, a preparatory nap counteracts the effects of sleep deprivation better than a nap taken after the missed sleep.
But if you're at home in the middle of the day and you're taking a nap, then it's depressing.
Aroused from his nap by the shot, he had leaped to the window and seen the man fall.
As he would not fire, Felix refused to do so, and the mias was left to finish his nap.
The young child can take his afternoon nap stretched out on the back seat and covered with a light robe or coat.
I'm tired of talking, and longing for a nap,' laughed Denison.
But Johnny's nap seemed to have had the effect of transforming him into an inert jelly-like mass.
"downy surface of cloth," mid-15c., from Middle Dutch or Middle Low German noppe "nap, tuft of wool," probably introduced by Flemish cloth-workers. Cognate with Old English hnoppian "to pluck," ahneopan "pluck off," Old Swedish niupa "to pinch," Gothic dis-hniupan "to tear."
"short spell of sleep," c.1300, from nap (v.). With take (v.) from c.1400.
Old English hnappian "to doze, sleep lightly," of unknown origin, apparently related to Old High German hnaffezan, German dialectal nafzen, Norwegian napp. Related: Napped; napping.
"to furnish with a nap, raise the nap of," 1610s, from nap (n.1).