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Etymologies

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Examples

  • The narrow room stretches about 70 yards, filled with heavy walnut-wood tables, custom-made leather couches, deep-brown leather-paneled walls, low-lighting (aside from the flicker of 26 flat screens), and two 10-foot long fireplaces to keep warm.

    Stadium's Club Is a Football Throwback

  • The narrow room stretches about 70 yards, filled with heavy walnut-wood tables, custom-made leather couches and deep-brown leather-paneled walls.

    Inside the Commissioner's Club

  • Perhaps that's because its United States ambassador is mole poblano, the deep-brown, enthrallingly sweet sauce that blankets chicken in restaurants from Albany to Albuquerque.

    Holy-Moly Lobster Mole

  • “My grandmother just said there would be someone in the forest to help,” May said through a mouthful of a tasty deep-brown bread.

    Half Upon a Time

  • Through a New York socialite who considered bachelorhood too cruel a fate for the author of the tender “Little Breeches,” Hay had been introduced to Clara Louise Stone, a reserved and pious young woman whose robust figure, dark complexion, deep-brown eyes, and abundant dark hair gave her the air of a Roman empress.

    The Five of Hearts

  • The other consequence of the overcooking is a nasty, deep-brown burned crust at the bottom of the pot.

    Archive 2008-10-01

  • The sides delivered, too - sweet and savory yams with copious brown sugar and cloves; butter-soaked peas and pearl onions; and deep-brown hushpuppies, just a bit sweet.

    Archive 2007-06-01

  • Served in deep-brown combos for as little as $12 on mounds of cabbage slaw, with accompanying mustard, lemon, and mayonnaise, this is a Japanese answer to British fish and chips or a New England clam fry.

    The Raw Truth

  • Unfastening the gold fillets that secured the ends of the braids, he combed his hands through the heavy deep-brown plaits, unwinding the strands.

    The Falcons of Montabard

  • Tobin looked around his thirty-by-thirty-foot living room; at the two Stickly couches and arm chairs with the deep-brown suede cushions; the blue, red, and gold Persian area rug; the ceiling-to-floor bookcases; the framed original art on the walls, a prized Pollock, signed Warhol, some excellent reproductions of Matisse, Pissaro, Monet, Manet, and a few lesser-known modern artists from the galleries on Fifty-seventh Street and Soho.

    Sins of Two Fathers

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