But the warp and woof of the business changed hardly at all, nor should it have.
Matt DeAngelis, who plays woof in the show, admitted to being a big softie.
But the thugs are numerous enough to be part of the warp and woof of the community.
By means of the thumb-nail or flints, they split them into threads, which they use as woof.
When the bear rose out of the bushes and looked at him—and said "woof!"
The door was shut, but woof knew that doors frequently opened if one scratched at them and whined persuasively.
The black thread crept like an ebon stain into the woof of the carpet.
Every time I hit ther ground with my hoofs I grunted 'woof.'
The workers are the warp and woof of empire, yet they are not the gainers by it.
His people came over with Henry the Conqueror and his title will last just long enough for me to reach for it, and then—woof!
"weft, texture, fabric," Old English owef, from o- "on" + wefan "to weave" (see weave). With excrescent -w- by influence of warp or weft.
dog bark noise, first recorded 1804, echoic. Woofer "loudspeaker for bass notes" first attested 1935.
[echoic fr the idle or menacing barking of a dog]