They move with the seasons, live outside the law, and count the best New York City restaurants among their clients.
Lauer and Curry had a candid talk over lunch at the Four seasons.
Will a sage coach like John Calipari be able to outwit a relative newcomer in Kevin Ollie, he of a mere two seasons on the job?
Mutombo played in the NBA for 18 seasons, and retired in April 2009.
Phillips did return to the show two seasons later, but was fired in the ninth season after collapsing onset.
What flavours and forces, what seasons and climes do we not find mingled in it!
And so the months passed on—the seasons came and went—but health, alas!
Of course, I remember her, my dear; she was here two seasons back—how long Marius is!
The passions alone are independent of the changes of the seasons.
He is now more like the hardy mountaineer, taking long walks on hill-tops in all seasons and weathers.
c.1300, "a period of the year," with reference to weather or work, also "proper time, suitable occasion," from Old French seison, saison "season, date; right moment, appropriate time" (Modern French saison) "a sowing, planting," from Latin sationem (nominative satio) "a sowing, planting," noun of action from past participle stem of serere "to sow" (see sow (v.)).
Sense shifted in Vulgar Latin from "act of sowing" to "time of sowing," especially "spring, regarded as the chief sowing season." In Old Provençal and Old French (and thus in English), this was extended to "season" in general. In other Indo-European languages, generic "season" (of the year) words typically are from words for "time," sometimes with a word for "year" (e.g. Latin tempus (anni), German Jahrzeit). Of game (e.g. out of season) from late 14c. Spanish estacion, Italian stagione are unrelated, being from Latin statio "station."
Meaning "time of year during which a place is most frequented" is from 1705. Season ticket is attested from 1820.
(Gen. 8:22). See AGRICULTURE ØT0000124; MONTH.