Here's Prince Andrew abseiling down the shard in London earlier this week.
One person who wasn't impressed by Prince Andrew's abseil down the shard: writer Grace Dent.
shard glass from the historic church was recently donated to the museum, which is scheduled to open in 2015.
Top with a dollop of whipped cream and garnish with a shard of the candied bacon.
The Brooklyn Bridge, London's shard, Notre Dame—each structure is an expedition waiting to happen.
Captain shard now shook Ralph's hand cordially, though his eye held a rather sinister gleam.
He picked up a shard of rubidium that served as a paper weight and toyed with it.
Well, look at the figures and lettering on the shard; you can see those.
Desperately he grasped the shard which pinned his legs, and the veins swelled in his temples as he strove to thrust it off him.
On the floor under where it should have been I caught the flash of light from a shard of glass.
also sherd, Old English sceard "incision, cleft, gap; potshard, a fragment, broken piece," from Proto-Germanic *skardas (cf. Middle Dutch schaerde "a fragment, a crack," Dutch schaard "a flaw, a fragment," German Scharte "a notch," Danish skaar "chink, potsherd"), a past participle from the root of Old English sceran "to cut" (see shear). Meaning "fragment of broken earthenware" developed in late Old English. Used late 14c. as "scale of a dragon." French écharde "prickle, splinter" is a Germanic loan-word.