The young man testified that he and Sandusky had come together over their shared polish heritage.
When I was finished, I asked her if she had any questions, and she smiled up at me pleasantly, then answered completely in polish.
Yet there may be a solution: polish cosmetic company Inglot has created a new product that may cut through the religious taboo.
A few days later, Rudolf Höss was handed to the polish authorities to face his own trial.
We do know Wajda's people were informed of the pending award—and leaked it to the polish press, too.
And then he told me his story—Russian, polish, and German, all mixed together.
"To polish your wit with mine," said the boy, with his pretty, quick smile.
This was the real reason why the polish question was so clumsily disposed of, and left to make trouble for the future.
Some one has asserted that a polish woman is like punch made with holy-water.
Two of the three great fortresses forming the polish triangle had now gone; Brest alone remained, and its doom was already sealed.
early 14c., polischen "make smooth," from Old French poliss-, present participle stem of polir (12c.) "to polish, decorate, see to one's appearance," from Latin polire "to polish, make smooth; decorate, embellish;" figuratively "refine, improve," said to be from Proto-Indo-European *pel- "to thrust, strike, drive" (via the notion of fulling cloth). The sense of "free from coarseness, to refine" first recorded in English mid-14c. Related: Polished; polishing. Slang polish off "finish" is 1837, from notion of applying a coat of polish being the final step in a piece of work.
1590s, "absence of coarseness," from polish (v.). From 1704 as "act of polishing;" 1819 as "substance used in polishing."