But she did like Ben Dahan: she said he made her rethink the “triangle.”
He instituted the triangle offense that had an enormous positive impact on Jordan.
The triangle is “like a rubber band wound up in a toy propeller,” Turner says.
All of which make an 11 a.m. Friday morning press conference a kind of Bermuda triangle of public shaming.
It was not conceived for what Tel Aviv has become and what the East Jerusalem-Ramallah-Hebron triangle will inevitably become.
Two of the three great fortresses forming the Polish triangle had now gone; Brest alone remained, and its doom was already sealed.
Imagine that before the flood this triangle was thickly covered with houses.
What a triangle of strongholds—Cyprus, Malta, and Gibraltar!
They had come to the triangle, the place where the sloping walks meet at an angle.
A triangle of brightest crimson, sharply defined, issues from the handsome orange throat.
late 14c., from Old French triangle (13c.), from Latin triangulum "triangle," from neuter of adj. triangulus "three-cornered," from tri- "three" (see tri-) + angulus "corner, angle" (see angle (n.)).
In the huts of witches all the instruments and implements are triangular. ["Handwörterbuch des deutschen Aberglaubens"]
triangle tri·an·gle (trī'āng'gəl)
n.
A three-sided area, space, or structure.