I learned from those articles, lessons about rhythm and pacing and when to stick the dagger in and when to sheath it.
The sheath surrounding the nerves acts as an electrical insulator, increasing neural speed by 100-fold.
There she is on the cover of Vogue in a sleeveless crimson Jason Wu sheath dress.
I took off the sheath, the holster, so to speak, of the taser and I loaded the taser.
But Victoria Beckham likes a sheath so perfectly fitted that you might as well brace yourself for a diet based solely on refusal.
Slowly he drew his short-bladed, heavy gladius from its sheath.
It did not much matter to me, then, which one she might choose for its sheath.
You draw your sword to give me a wound through our young friend, and then sheath it before I can return on you.
He wiped his knife carefully on the grass, put it back in its sheath, and got to his feet.
Hence, when the sheath alone is examined, the number of the compartments appears only six.
Old English sceað, scæð, from Proto-Germanic *skaithiz (cf. Old Saxon scethia, Old Norse skeiðir (plural), Old Frisian skethe, Middle Dutch schede, Dutch schede, Old High German skaida, German scheide "a sheath, scabbard"), according to OED, possibly from root *skei- "divide, split" (see shed (v.)) on notion of a split stick with the sword blade inserted. Meaning "condom" is recorded from 1861; sense of "close-fitting dress or skirt" is attested from 1904.
n. pl. sheaths (shēðz, shēths)
An enveloping tubular structure, such as the tissue that encloses a muscle or nerve fiber.