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Examples

  • "It" is "Lime Green Icicle Tower," a 42-foot-tall, 9-foot-wide spiky column confected from 2,342 pieces of blown glass that together weigh some 10,000 pounds.

    Want to Help Purchase a Lime Green Icicle Tower?

  • The floor plan Mr. Weill, the chairman of the board of Carnegie Hall, said he has held parties for scores of guests in his 33-foot-wide living room, with the concert pianist Lang Lang performing.

    Weill Takes Step Toward 'Downsizing'

  • The flood occurred at the confluence of an 8½-foot-wide underground sewer line operated by the Pittsburgh Water and Sewer Authority and another operated by the county sanitary authority.

    Pittsburgh Considers Warning System, Closures After Flash-Flood Deaths

  • Armed with a re-engineered debris vacuum, 8-foot-wide sweepers and a Smart Car, pooper-scooper Jim Coniglione spends a lot of time scouring New York for traces of Canada geese.

    Down and Dirty: Cleaning After Geese

  • But the 30-foot-wide, seven-paneled work on paper is too big, chopped up, and thematically vague to stir the soul.

    An Illustrative Career Depicting Dystopias

  • Even if he crosses the 165-foot-wide 50-meter-wide river -- sometimes with books, shoes and uniform balanced on his head -- all he gets is one of the worst educations in the world.

    Education trap threatens Panama's economic boom

  • Dealer.com A theater with a 12-foot-wide screen seats up to 150 employees or guests.

    Where Work and Play Collide

  • At about the same time, a second car actually went into the 40-foot-wide, 30-foot-deep hole, said Utah Highway Patrol Cpl.

    Huge sink hole opens, causing fatal Utah crash

  • The 33-foot-wide townhouse on East 69th Street once belonged to a member of the Vanderbilt family and is currently owned by a modern-day equivalent: Sloan Lindemann Barnett , an author and the daughter of a cellphone magnate, and her husband Roger Barnett , an entrepreneur who sold a company he founded, Beauty.com, in 2000 for $42 million.

    House Tops $47 Million on East Side

  • In addition to 20 E. 64th St.—a 25-foot-wide property with its own elevator which he rented out for $90,000 a month—his firm bought another East 64th Street townhouse around the same time for $18.7 million that was once the headquarters of the New York Observer.

    Irish Investor Holds Fire Sale

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