And there are no live streams over the square, as there was in Egypt, making sure the world is watching.
While in the square, check out the Bent Spoon, which is one of the best ice cream emporiums in town.
Some longtime local acquaintances are struggling to square the man they know with the ugly associations.
The hundreds of thousands gathered in the square wanted to hear him say only one word: "Goodbye."
But it has to maintain 139 square miles of water and sewer, electric, police and fire coverage, transportation, and so forth.
This was done up carefully in a square of linen, pinned here and there.
I concluded they were a device of the bank messenger, by which he could square his package.
In a few minutes the square was cleared and the insurrection was over.
You've won her fair and square, and you're going to have her.
She was in a strange house, not in the square or among her relatives.
c.1300, "tool for measuring right angles," from Old French esquire "a square, squareness," from Vulgar Latin *exquadra, from *exquadrare "to square," from Latin ex- "out" (see ex-) + quadrare "make square, set in order, complete" (see quadrant).
Meaning "rectangular shape or area" is recorded by late 14c.; replaced Old English feower-scyte. Sense of "open space in a town or park" is from 1680s. The mathematical sense of "a number multiplied by itself" is first recorded 1550s.
c.1300, "containing four equal sides and right angles," from square (n.). Meaning "honest, fair," is first attested 1560s; that of "straight, direct" is from 1804. Sense of "old-fashioned" is 1944, U.S. jazz slang, said to be from shape of a conductor's hand gestures in a regular four-beat rhythm. (Square-toes meant nearly the same thing in 1771, from a style of shoes then fallen from fashion.) Squaresville is attested from 1956. Square one "the beginning" is first recorded 1960, probably from board games; square dance first attested 1870.
late 14c.; with reference to accounts, from 1815; see square (n.). Related: Squared; squaring.
A number multiplied by itself, or raised to the second power. The square of three is nine; the square of nine is eighty-one.
To make things right, just, proper, etc: He could never square himself with the police after that (1859+)
[the sense ''conventional person, etc,'' is said to come fr a jazz musician's and standard conductor's hand gesture that beats out regular and unsyncopated four-beat rhythm, the hand doing so describing a square figure in the air]