Most astonishing, though, is that while any number of teen romances fall prey to the end of the summer months, this one did not.
Too many observers miss this point and thus fall prey to Friedman's interest rate fallacy.
And someone like Dick Cheney would just love to prey on that kind of weakness.
Like those other authoritarian movements, the brotherhood is prey to divisions and schisms.
The piece also includes images of a bird of prey, which Harry was accused of shooting in 2007.
Did not Sarpedon fall, and didst thou not leave him to be a prey to the dogs?
He knew which way his prey was gone, and he knew to what port she was going.
When they are baulked of their prey they sometimes haunt a dwelling for weeks.
Crocodiles and alligators do not nibble at their prey, but bolt it as a snake does a frog.
I had succeeded in rearing them on a great variety of prey, without paying regard to their normal fare.
mid-13c., "animal hunted for food," also "that which is taken in war," from Old French preie "booty, animal taken in the chase" (mid-12c., Modern French proie), from Latin praeda "booty, plunder, game hunted," earlier praeheda, related to prehendere "to grasp, seize" (see prehensile).
c.1300, "to plunder, pillage, ravage," from prey (n.) and in part from Old French preer, earlier preder (c.1040), from Late Latin praedare, from praeda (see prey (n.)). Its sense of "to kill and devour" is attested from mid-14c. Related: Preyed; preying.