The pen World Voices festival continued over the weekend with more incredible events.
Mrs. Astor managed to pen her initials near, though not in, the boxes designating the changes.
Then he picked up the pen again, held it over the document as before, but once more set it back on the table without comment.
And the fact that it traps more heat is as well-established as the gravity that pulls that pen to the table top.
Last week it was announced that James Bond was coming back to life under the pen of William Boyd.
But it was nearly two weeks before Jim talked with pen again.
"Well, I don't know that it will hurt America in the long run," said pen.
Two warriors had left the lodge of Brown Mink and were crossing the pen.
Even as she uttered her threat pen was mechanically straightening his pillow!
But the pen trembles to relate what, through the divine power, happened.
"writing implement," late 13c., from Old French pene "quill pen; feather" (12c.) and directly from Latin penna "a feather, plume," in plural "a wing," in Late Latin, "a pen for writing," from Old Latin petna, pesna, from PIE *pet-na-, suffixed form of root *pet- "to rush; to fly" (see petition (n.)).
Latin penna and pinna "a feather, plume;" in plural "a wing;" also "a pinnacle; battlement" (see pin (n.)) are treated as identical in Watkins, etc., but regarded as separate (but confused) Latin words by Tucker and others, who derive pinna from PIE *spei- "sharp point" (cf. spike (n.1)) and see the "feather/wing" sense as secondary.
In later French, this word means only "long feather of a bird," while the equivalent of English plume is used for "writing implement," the senses of the two words thus are reversed from the situation in English. Pen-and-ink (adj.) is attested from 1670s. Pen name is recorded from mid-19c.
"enclosure for animals," Old English penn, penne, "enclosure, pen, fold," of uncertain origin, perhaps related to Old English pinn "pin, peg" (see pin (n.)) on notion of a bolted gate or else "structure made of pointed stakes."
late 15c., from pen (n.). Related: Penned; penning.
"to enclose in a pen," c.1200, from Old English *pennian, from the source of pen (n.2). Related: Penned; penning.