(1) We’re seeing restaurants push the boundaries and, for the first time, PE is experiencing a foodie culture of food trucks, pop-up diners and local markets, such as the monthly Valley Market : an alfresco celebration of food, artisanal crafts and a great place to meet genuine PE people.
(2) One report says that base camp became a sort of “alfresco courtroom”.
(3) Branson's bolthole was intended to feel exclusive and homey at the same time – with well-thumbed board games in the semi-alfresco living area, state-of-the-art entertainment systems, tennis courts, two pools – and, recently, even a submarine.
(4) Nectarine and feta salad Tynegal's nectarine and feta salad is frash and tangy – perfect for alfresco eating.
(5) Faro is a thriving university town with a pretty centre: find fun and alfresco drinks and snacks at Bar Columbus (Jardim Manuel Bivar).
(6) Make a day of it and take in a performance at the Minack alfresco theatre (01736 810181, minack.com ) nearby.
(7) A door opens out onto the terrace, with a table and four cane chairs for eating alfresco, and small strip of garden with a barbecue.
(8) Later we chilled at FLOW , a cool alfresco bar that didn’t mind the little people!
(9) Alfresco drinking Athens’ bar terraces are among its best features, especially at night.
(10) Bird secured, walk the six or so blocks to Jardin du Luxembourg, find a bench with a view and have an alfresco lunch among Parisians with napkins at the ready.
(n.) The external part of a thing; the part, end, or side which forms the surface; that which appears, or is manifest; that which is superficial; the exterior.
(n.) The part or space which lies without an inclosure; the outer side, as of a door, walk, or boundary.
(n.) The furthest limit, as to number, quantity, extent, etc.; the utmost; as, it may last a week at the outside.
(n.) One who, or that which, is without; hence, an outside passenger, as distinguished from one who is inside. See Inside, n. 3.
(a.) Of or pertaining to the outside; external; exterior; superficial.
(a.) Reaching the extreme or farthest limit, as to extent, quantity, etc.; as, an outside estimate.
(adv.) or prep. On or to the outside (of); without; on the exterior; as, to ride outside the coach; he stayed outside.
(1) PMS is more prevalent among women working outside the home, alcoholics, women of high parity, and women with toxemic tendency; it probably runs in families.
(2) Since 1987, it has become possible to obtain immature ova from the living animal and to let them mature, fertilize and develop into embryos capable of transplantation outside the body.
(3) Two small populations of GLY + neurons were observed outside of the named nuclei of the SOC; one was located dorsal to the LSO, near its dorsal hilus, and the other was identified near the medial pole of the LSO.
(4) It is the only fully-fledged casino to open in the region, outside Lebanon.
(5) Parents believed they should try to normalize their child's experiences, that interactions with health care professionals required negotiation and assertiveness, and that they needed some support person(s) outside of the family.
(6) Asthma is probably the commonest chronic disease in the United Kingdom, and its attendant morbidity extends outside the possible scope of the hospital sector.
(7) It shows that the outside world is paying attention to what we're doing; it feels like we're achieving something."
(8) Thus, although ferric-enterochelin cannot penetrate the cell surface from outside, the complex that is formed within the envelope is transported normally into the cell.
(9) In London, diesel emissions are now so bad that on several days earlier this summer, children, older people and vulnerable adults were warned not to venture outside .
(10) I usually use them as a rag with which to clean the toilet but I didn’t have anything else to wear today because I’m so fat.” While this exchange will sound baffling to outsiders, to Brits it actually sounds like this: “You like my dress?
(11) In this paper we report sixteen new cases from Europe and North America, suggesting that Kabuki make-up syndrome may be more common outside of Japan than supposed.
(12) The results suggest that AH5183 does not bind to the ACh transporter recognition site on the outside of the vesicle membrane, and thus it might inhibit allosterically.
(13) With such protection, Dempster tended professionally to outlive those inside and outside the office who claimed that he was outdated.
(14) The X-ray tube rotates outside the detector array at the rate of one revolution per second.
(15) Interfering macromolecular serum components were left outside the capsule during the centrifugation or forced dialysis.
(16) Seventy-five hands showed normal distal latency, in which cases, however, the SNCV of the ring finger was always outside the normal range, while the SNCVs of the thumb, index and middle fingers were abnormal in 64%, 80% and 92% of cases respectively.
(17) This is triggered not so much by climate change but the cause of global warming itself: the burning of fossil fuels both inside and outside the home, says Farrar.
(18) It is borrowed from the UN, where it normally hangs outside the security council chamber.
(19) That’s when you heard the ‘boom’.” Teto Wilson also claimed to have witnessed the shooting, posting on Facebook on Sunday morning that he and some friends had been at the Elk lodge, outside which the shooting took place.
(20) We conclude that the pacemaker cells are necessary for rhythmic contractile activity and that cells outside this region do not contract spontaneously.