Bad publicity surrounding Hasan's mentor may rebound, to Saleh's embarrassment.
The bad news is that New York may never be New York again even if real-estate values do rebound to their black tulip highs.
Perhaps if Roth had written Zuckerman rebound he could have taken down the big whale from the Big East.
As Livestrong gears up for its 15th anniversary, can it rebound—and separate itself from the cyclist?
More and more Americans have jobs since the economy started to rebound.
The book has actually been rebound in leather, and the old embroidered sides stuck on.
It will then rebound, and rise almost to the same height from which it was dropped.
Once you allow the cylinder to rotate, then the rebound block is pushed out of the way, as you can see.
On the rebound I hit Beau, who treated me like a real Southern gentleman.
You mean that he might be caught on the rebound, and marry some 'dusky bride' or ruddy-cheeked dairymaid?
late 14c., "to spring, leap," also "return to afflict" (early 15c.), from Old French rebondir "leap back, resound; repulse, push back," from re- "back" (see re-) + bondir "leap, bound" (see bound (v.)). Sense of "to spring back from force of impact" is recorded from late 14c. Sports use probably first in tennis; basketball sense is attested from 1914. Related: Rebounded; rebounding.
1520s, in reference to a ball, from rebound (v.). Sense in basketball from 1920 (from 1917 in ice hockey). Meaning "period of reaction or renewed activity after disturbance" is from 1570s.