Apparently, all Palestinians have an inner spider Man and scaling walls is child's play.
On the cover of Teen Vogue are spider Man stars Emma Stone and Andrew Garfield.
spider shrieked, as the nervous youngsters tried to make their way to a police officer.
This past April, he made headlines again for calling a Pakistani girl born with additional limbs a “spider baby.”
So I leaned over to the edge of the bed and began to spider my hand along the carpeted floor.
I had not supposed, before, that a man could look so much like a spider.
And yet her house is wrapped in spider webs And longs for her.
This is held by some writers to be “opus filatorium,” or “opus araneum” (spider work).
Please have the mare and spider here by mid-day coffee-time.
This spider is used on some of the rivers as a lure, virtues almost irresistible being ascribed to it.
Old English spiþra, from Proto-Germanic *spenthro (cf. Danish spinder), from *spenwanan "to spin" (see spin). The connection with the root is more transparent in other Germanic cognates (cf. Middle Low German, Middle Dutch, Middle High German, German spinne, Dutch spin "spider").
In literature, often a figure of cunning, skill, and industry as well as poisonous predation. As the name for a type of two-pack solitaire, it is attested from 1890. Another Old English word for the creature was gangewifre "a weaver as he goes," and Middle English also had araine "spider" (14c.-15c., from French). Spider plant is from 1852; spider crab is from 1710; spider monkey is from 1764, so called for its long limbs.
spider spi·der (spī'dər)
Any of numerous arachnids of the order Araneae, having a body divided into a cephalothorax bearing eight legs, two poison fangs, and two feelers and an unsegmented abdomen bearing several spinnerets that produce the silk used to make nests, cocoons, or webs for trapping insects.
An arterial spider.
The trust of the hypocrite is compared to the spider's web or house (Job 8:14). It is said of the wicked by Isaiah that they "weave the spider's web" (59:5), i.e., their works and designs are, like the spider's web, vain and useless. The Hebrew word here used is _'akkabish_, "a swift weaver." In Prov. 30:28 a different Hebrew word (semamith) is used. It is rendered in the Vulgate by stellio, and in the Revised Version by "lizard." It may, however, represent the spider, of which there are, it is said, about seven hundred species in Palestine.