Brezler was up on the fire floor, where flames were exploding out of the Windows.
To play a prank on his brother, Matt replaced the Windows system sounds with the voice that would eventually become Homestar.
The blast blew out some Windows and caused damage to the front door of the building.
Others smashed the Windows of a grocery store serving the migrant worker community and looted it.
But the Windows in the blazing sunshine were dressed in dark winter clothes which made the town seem even more out of synch.
Students have made the study of its Windows a lifetime enthusiasm.
Framed in an opening of the curtains which covered one of the Windows was the Figure!
There are roses and stocks and geraniums showing from behind the Windows.
I like your house, ma'am, only I should think you'd want some Windows.
Such awnings will be found as satisfactory for exposed doors as for Windows.
early 13c., literally "wind eye," from Old Norse vindauga, from vindr "wind" (see wind (n.1)) + auga "eye. (see eye (n.)). Replaced Old English eagþyrl, literally "eye-hole," and eagduru, literally "eye-door."
Originally an unglazed hole in a roof, most Germanic languages adopted a version of Latin fenestra to describe the glass version, and English used fenester as a parallel word till mid-16c. Window dressing is first recorded 1790; figurative sense is from 1898. Window seat is attested from 1778. Window-shopping is recorded from 1922. Window of opportunity (1979) is from earlier figurative use in U.S. space program, e.g. launch window (1965).
window win·dow (wĭn'dō)
A time period when something may be accomplished; a critical period: We now have a window of opportunity to try for peace in Bosnia again/ They're worried about a window of vulnerability
[1967+; fr the 1960s astronautics term for the exact time and directional limits governing the launching of a rocket to achieve a certain orbit or destination, which were pictured as a window through which the rocket must be shot]