I did find one pro, a restaurateur at the center of the star-chef game, who Pines for the old days, and had some decent reasons.
And lastly, a columnist for the Japan Times Online Pines for some good old-fashioned hostility.
The heartbroken masses got two last films from Gosling in 2013, both exceptional: Place Beyond the Pines and Only God Forgives.
Secretly, however, Marie Pines for Emil Bergson, a dreamer and intellect who seems ill-suited to life on a farm.
Heightening his angst, Warren Pines for precocious Jessica (Gevinson).
It is a greater pleasure to me to meet men than trees, and concerts are more than winds in the Pines.
Here we made our second camp, on the point, among the Pines and the hollies.
Martha went out to the wagon to get a hatchet and set out for the nearby spinny of Pines to trim off some twigs.
They were not Pines as the explorers understood the word at home.
Over the tops of the Pines they went, far away into the heart of the forest.
"coniferous tree," Old English pin (in compounds), from Old French pin and directly from Latin pinus "pine, pine-tree, fir-tree," perhaps in reference to the sap or pitch, from PIE *peie- "to be fat, swell" (see fat (adj.)). Cf. Sanskrit pituh "juice, sap, resin," pitudaruh "pine tree," Greek pitys "pine tree." Also cf. pitch (n.1). Pine-top "cheap illicit whiskey," first recorded 1858, Southern U.S. slang. Pine-needle (n.) attested from 1866.
Old English pinian "to torture, torment, afflict, cause to suffer," from *pine "pain, torture, punishment," possibly ultimately from Latin poena "punishment, penalty," from Greek poine (see penal). A Latin word borrowed into Germanic (cf. Middle Dutch pinen, Old High German pinon, German Pein, Old Norse pina) with Christianity. Intransitive sense of "to languish, waste away," the main modern meaning, is first recorded early 14c. Related: Pined; pining.