The apartment is quarantined but a terrace door was left open so the dog could go outside “to do his business.”
We began to slink outside, tentatively crossing the terrace.
On a New York terrace, there is a dinner dance one balmy summer evening.
None of its windows faced the street, and there was even a privacy wall around a terrace.
“I realized that language was out of their realm, and the only reason that they sign was to obtain various rewards,” said terrace.
Without a moment's hesitation, she flew along the terrace towards the wing of the house occupied by Sir Percy.
The old pony trotted towards the terrace, as if expecting notice.
She then placed two flower pots near the balustrade on the terrace of the house.
Somebody was standing on the terrace as he approached, and hailed him excitedly.
The terrace was thronged with the good Havre folks, husbands and wives and families enjoying the Sunday afternoon apéritif.
1510s, "gallery, portico, balcony," later "flat, raised place for walking" (1570s), from Middle French terrace, from Old French terrasse "platform (built on or supported by a mound of earth)," from Vulgar Latin *terracea, fem. of *terraceus "earthen, earthy," from Latin terra "earth, land" (see terrain). As a natural formation in geology, attested from 1670s.
terrace ter·race (těr'ĭs)
v. ter·raced, ter·rac·ing, ter·rac·es
To suture in several rows, as when closing a wound through a considerable thickness of tissue.