Introduced in December 1979, Asteroids quickly became standard equipment in bars, arcades, and airports all over the country.
They have quarreled more than cooperated over the last six decades.
Then, out of nowhere Jack Ruby shot Oswald, and the nightmare erupted all over again.
“Right now Ebola is in the U.S., ISIS is over there,” said a Louisiana woman.
In a non-stick skillet, put a little oil, heat and place the fish, turning it over and cook until tender.
Rub it over with a piece of butter, strew it with a little chopped sage and a few bread crumbs, and roast it in a Dutch oven.
over there the citizens of each country are practically of one race.
In 1891 a law was passed providing for jail matrons in cities of 100,000 and over.
Sprinkle it over, while moist, with a little of my prepared down.
The day it is over I will meet you under any condition you choose to name.
Old English ofer "beyond, above, upon, in, across, past; on high," from Proto-Germanic *uberi (cf. Old Saxon obar, Old Frisian over, Old Norse yfir, Old High German ubar, German über, Gothic ufar "over, above"), from PIE *uper (see super-). As an adjective from Old English uffera. As an adverb from late Old English. Sense of "finished" is attested from late 14c. Meaning "recovered from" is from 1929. In radio communication, used to indicate the speaker has finished speaking (1926). Adjective phrase over-the-counter is attested from 1875, originally of stocks and shares.
word-forming element meaning "above; highest; across; too much; above normal; outer," from Old English ofer (see over). Over and its Germanic relations were widely used as prefixes, and sometimes could be used with negative force, though this is rare in Modern English. Cf. Gothic ufarmunnon "to forget," ufar-swaran "to swear falsely;" Old English ofercræft "fraud."