penthouse has a line of films aimed at women (though the plotlines are often thin).
Her next novel, The View from penthouse B, and a collection of essays, I Can't Complain, will be published next spring.
Madoff has seen the last of his $7 million penthouse, as the judge revokes his bail.
Then I was the December penthouse Pet, which is a huge honor.
Despite his yacht and penthouse, Bernard Madoff wasn't in it for money.
One of the Professor's penthouse brows raised itself about half an inch, but he did not speak.
This formed a species of penthouse, which they placed in the moat.
They saw the face dimly in the half-light, with unexpressive dark patches under the penthouse brows.
The arrows aimed at them rebounded from the roof of the penthouse.
Over the penthouse thus formed a piece of gauze is placed, and the cage is complete.
pendize, early 14c., from Anglo-French pentiz, a shortening of Old French apentis "attached building, appendage," from Medieval Latin appendicium, from Latin appendere "to hang" (see append). Modern spelling is from c.1530, by folk etymology influence of Middle French pente "slope," and English house (the meaning at that time was "attached building with a sloping roof or awning"). Originally a simple structure (Middle English homilies describe Jesus' birthplace in the manger as a "penthouse"); meaning "apartment or small house built on the roof of a skyscraper" first recorded 1921, from which time dates its association with luxury.