For a few minutes after receiving this information Bart was busy thinking.
The few that glare each character must mark; You balance not the many in the dark.
When within a few rods of each other we ceased paddling, and drifted by with the momentum.
I made up my mind while I heard you talk I'd get a few things off my chest.
Rub it over with a piece of butter, strew it with a little chopped sage and a few bread crumbs, and roast it in a Dutch oven.
A few odes, a few letters he was still to write, but no more comedies.
Yet for a few moments I stood contemplating the scene of ruin.
The two children stood and looked at each other a few moments.
However, a few minutes' walking took them to the Hotel de Ville.
The girl stopped for a few moments to recover her composure.
few O.E. feawe (contracted to fea), from Gmc. *faw- (cf. O.N. far, Dan. faa, O.Fris. fe, O.H.G. foh "little," Goth. fawai "few"), from PIE *pau- "smallness" (cf. L. paucus "few, little," paullus "little," pauper "poor;" Gk. pauros "few, little," pais (gen. paidos) "child;" L. puer "child, boy," pullus "young animal;" Oscan puklu "child;" Skt. potah "a young animal," putrah "son;" O.C.S. puta "bird;" Lith. putytis "young animal, young bird"). Always plural in O.E. Phrase few and far between attested from 1668. Unusual ironic use in quite a few "many" (1883), earlier a good few (1828)."Never in the ...field of human conflict was so much owed by so many to so few." [Winston Churchill, 1940]