The tome—simply titled Red— features Trullie posing alongside the likes of PAPER editor and fashion blogger Julia Frakes.
He had some help, too—the entire cast and crew of The Princess Bride contributed cherished memories to the tome.
No discerning Italian is going to buy Piemonte mozzarella or tome from Lazio.
David Foster Wallace even named a chapter in his tome Brief Interviews with Hideous Men “Signifying Nothing.”
We speed read the tome and pulled out the most interesting bits.
On the title-page are the words, "The First tome," but no further volume was published.
But presently he will chance upon some tome whose appeal is irresistible.
The next reprint appears in Danjou's Archives Curieuses, 2nd series, tome iii.
When the boys came in, the little girl said, shyly, "tome and tell me about the nets."
The tome looks pretty enough—on the outside, I shall be in town next week, and in the mean time wish you a pleasant journey.
1510s, from Middle French tome, from Latin tomus "section of a book, tome," from Greek tomos "volume, section of a book," originally "section, piece cut off," from temnein "to cut," from PIE *tom-/*tem- "to cut" (cf. second element in Latin aestimare "to value, appraise," Old Church Slavonic tina "to cleave, split," Middle Irish tamnaim "I cut off," Welsh tam "morsel"). Originally "a single volume of a multi-volume work;" sense of "a large book" is attested from 1570s.
Part; area; segment: dermatome.
Cutting instrument: microtome.