The president, lampooned as out of touch, could use some humanizing, and one well-placed joke should do the trick.
By the mid 1990s, he and the board were barely on speaking terms, according to a well-placed official at the time.
The use of sign language and well-placed moments of silence add to the richness of the material.
They're doing what they're doing out of fear, and alas it's a well-placed fear.
Both a spokesperson for the show and well-placed sources at CNN tell The Daily Beast that there was no such agreement in place.
But you think my grand, my beautiful and perfect little guns that you have brought me are well-placed?
In due time the Colonel reaped the reward of well-placed affections.
Then will develop gradually but surely that well-placed inner confidence which is the foundation of military character.
Then, on the brink, a well-placed bullet—no bungling for Anthony Cazeby!
Oh, we will be, answered Dan earnestly; and to give weight to his words he aided Toms descent with a gentle but well-placed kick.
c.1200, "space, dimensional extent, room, area," from Old French place "place, spot" (12c.) and directly from Medieval Latin placea "place, spot," from Latin platea "courtyard, open space; broad way, avenue," from Greek plateia (hodos) "broad (way)," fem. of platys "broad" (see plaice).
Replaced Old English stow and stede. From mid-13c. as "particular part of space, extent, definite location, spot, site;" from early 14c. as "position or place occupied by custom, etc.; position on some social scale;" from late 14c. as "inhabited place, town, country," also "place on the surface of something, portion of something, part," also, "office, post." Meaning "group of houses in a town" is from 1580s.
Also from the same Latin source are Italian piazza, Catalan plassa, Spanish plaza, Middle Dutch plaetse, Dutch plaats, German Platz, Danish plads, Norwegian plass. Wide application in English covers meanings that in French require three words: place, lieu, and endroit. Cognate Italian piazza and Spanish plaza retain more of the etymological sense.
To take place "happen" is from mid-15c. To know (one's) place is from c.1600; hence figurative expression put (someone) in his or her place (1855). Place of worship attested from 1689, originally in official papers and in reference to assemblies of dissenters from the Church of England. All over the place "in disorder" is attested from 1923.
mid-15c., "to determine the position of;" also "to put (something somewhere)," from place (n.). In the horse racing sense of "to achieve a certain position" (usually in the top three finishers; in U.S., specifically second place) it is first attested 1924, from earlier meaning "to state the position of" (among the first three finishers), 1826. Related: Placed; placing. To take place "to happen, be accomplished" (mid-15c., earlier have place, late 14c.), translates French avoir lieu.