The stars serve as glittery, flawlessly complexioned bait, enticing those fish into one big pond.
Like Hamlin, McGinley is also no stranger to bedazzled spandex, having also competed on a season of Dancing with the stars.
If nothing else, I hope these deaths will convince the other stars to finally get serious.
Her memories of family life include summers camping out in a 10-man tent looking at the stars.
And by “stars,” I mean the casts of Jersey Boys and Spider-Man!
Three stars of the fourth magnitude are situated in the right hand.
Then after a heavy pause, "How are you getting on with the stars?"
It was an interview at night, out in the open, beneath the stars!
Anybody less like a monk than 'stars and Stripes' I couldn't think of!
The stars then speed by our masts and funnel till the last is gone.
Old English steorra, from Proto-Germanic *sterron, *sternon (cf. Old Saxon sterro, Old Norse stjarna, Old Frisian stera, Dutch ster, Old High German sterro, German Stern, Gothic stairno), from PIE *ster- (cf. Sanskrit star-, Hittite shittar, Greek aster, astron, Latin stella, Breton sterenn, Welsh seren "star").
Astrological sense of "influence of planets and zodiac on human affairs" is recorded from mid-13c.; star-crossed is from "Romeo and Juliet" (1592). Stars as a ranking of quality for hotels, restaurants, etc. are attested from 1886, originally in Baedecker guides. Brass star as a police badge is recorded from 1859 (New York City).
1824, "perform the lead part" (said of actors, singers, etc.), from star (n.). Sporting sense is from 1916. Related: Starred; starring.
Note: Our own sun is a medium-sized star.
Note: Each star has a definite lifetime and dies when it uses up its supply of fuel. (See black hole, neutron star, supernova, and white dwarf.)
Note: All chemical elements heavier than helium are created in the center of stars and are returned to space when the star dies.
Note: New stars are forming constantly.