Summer had come upon Vitry-sur-Marne and parched it to the bone.
Thor examined the leg and found out that one bone was broken.
Ivory Black is made from ivory and bone charred to blackness.
I had on thick boots, but it cut through my right boot deep into the bone.
He had all the earmarks of what is called a brave man, who could probably say with a bullet lodged in the bone: "It's the job."
The blood of my fathers was going on in a new house of flesh and bone!
Bones of lamb should be small; end of bone in leg of lamb should be serrated; flesh pink, and fat white.
"From the bottle, sir," she answered, darting the bone implements in and out.
Though the whole of the flesh was to be consumed, yet not a bone was to be injured.
Bone and flake cold fish; season with salt and cayenne pepper.
bone O.E. ban "bone, tusk," from P.Gmc. *bainam (cf. O.Fris. ben, O.N. bein, Dan. ben, Ger. Bein). No cognates outside Germanic (the common PIE root is *os-; see osseous); the O.N., Du., and Ger. cognates also mean "shank of the leg," and this is the main meaning in Mod.Ger., but English never seems to have had this sense.