From Bonnaroo and Governors Ball to warped Tour and Lollapalooza, see the hottest concerts of the summer.
For years the country's political contours had been warped by disinterest in the Palestinian question.
"They changed baselines, warped assumptions, and took the easy cuts off the table," one official said.
The Thieves of Manhattanby Adam Langer Langer turns his dark humor on the warped world of modern publishing.
She actually, in a warped way, thanks the Housewives for giving her the opportunity to bring Valerie back.
His mind, not having been warped by error, had retained all its primitive rectitude.
Into this the brig was warped, and for some time she lay safely here.
I was planning it out, slowly—but this— You see, Doctor, their ideas are all warped over there.
It gave way in Refuge Harbour yesterday, and we warped out in the night.
The upshot was a warped, one-sided development which quickly revealed its unsoundness.
"to bend, twist, distort," Old English weorpan "to throw, throw away, hit with a missile," from Proto-Germanic *werpanan "to fling by turning the arm" (cf. Old Saxon werpan, Old Norse verpa "to throw," Swedish värpa "to lay eggs," Old Frisian werpa, Middle Low German and Dutch werpen, German werfen, Gothic wairpan "to throw"), from PIE *werb- "to turn, bend" (cf. Latin verber "whip, rod;" Greek rhabdos "rod," rhombos "magic wheel"), from root *wer- (3) "to turn, bend" (see versus). Connection between "turning" and "throwing" is perhaps in the notion of rotating the arm in the act of throwing; cf. Serbo-Croatian obratiti, Old Church Slavonic vreshti "to throw." The meaning "twist out of shape" is first recorded c.1400; intransitive sense is from mid-15c. Related: Warped; warping.
"threads running lengthwise in a fabric," Old English wearp-, from Proto-Germanic *warpo- (cf. Middle Low German warp, Old High German warf "warp," Old Norse varp "cast of a net"), from root *werp- (see warp (v.)). The warp of fabric is that across which the woof is "thrown." Applied in 20c. astrophysics to the "fabric" of space-time, popularized in noun phrase warp speed by 1960s TV series "Star Trek."