from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. a small or obscure place, especially such a restaurant
- n. an automated teller machine (ATM)
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a small unpretentious out-of-the-way place
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Imagine the thrill, then, to find a series of well preserved Mexican-made lobby cards of young Flynn in The Son of Captain Blood (El Hijo del Capitán Sangre) in a small (almost hole-in-the-wall) secondhand bookstore in Mexico City - which is what your humble correspondent did quite recently and yes (in case it hadn't occurred to you), your humble correspondent is a Sean Flynn fan.
At the local hole-in-the-wall pharmacy, you don't know how long it's been on the shelf, if it was handled and stored properly, or if it's not a worthless imitation.
Whenever I have moved to a different area of Los Angeles, or to a new city even, it's not the new Top Chef-helmed gourmet restaurants that I miss the most, but the local dive bars and hole-in-the-wall restaurants.
In my search to find an old hole-in-the-wall, B&B is a great new find.
Give me a real hole-in-the-wall Mexican place or Taco Bell instead!
Across the street is an incredible Indian hole-in-the-wall, Chandni Food.
We all started out wanting to find that hole-in-the-wall with kick-ass food that beats out the generic Midtown spots, and I have to say that Loving Hut kind of fits the bill.
It's Saturday night and both Nick and Norah are at a hole-in-the-wall club where their paths cross for the first time.
Messenger by Edward Lee - I happened upon a couple of Edward Lee novels at a hole-in-the-wall used-book store.
One of the oldest eateries in Centro, Susana says, pointing to a hole-in-the-wall.
Wordnik is becoming a not-for-profit! Read our announcement here.