As it turned out, the truck repair was minor, so she was able to follow Cade home that evening.
Oh well, life was full of unpleasantness and this was a minor one.
Quinn sits around knowing what we're doing, and the world is treating him like some minor failed unemployed scientist.
But first, I have a minor chore to undertake.
"Look, it's early, I didn't get much sleep, and these seem like minor issues," she said in what she hoped was a friendly voice.
I was picking myself up from a minor miscue and Donnie had skied ahead of me to base.
He apparently was given a whiff of the bigs in a losing September when a few fortunate minor leaguers get a peek of how the other side lives.
Dean smiled as the two walked away and then gingerly mounted his bike, renewing a few aches and minor pains.
If you let such minor things upset you, you'll have a stroke before you reach twenty-five.
She tucked the minor annoyance to the back of her mind.
The only things that seemed to upset him were minor things, like asking him out to dinner and such.
This ocean, already diminished in area, retreated after Oligocene times from the Iranian plateau, Turkestan, Asia Minor and the region of the north-west Alps.
Several minor events of Leo's pontificate are worthy of mention.
(2) A Turkish vilayet in north-central Asia Minor, which includes most of the ancient Galatia.
The same word 'Ic Fcev (Javan) appears in Hebrew literature of the 8th and 7th centuries, to denote one group of the " Japhetic " peoples of Asia Minor, Cyprus and perhaps Rhodes: " by these were the isles of the nations divided, in their lands, every one after his tongue, after their families, in their nations," a comprehensive expression for the island-strewn regions farther west (Gen.
Later the commoner antithesis is between Ionian and Dorian, first (probably) in the colonial regions of Asia Minor, and later more universally.
In the later 4th century the name survives only (a) as a geographical expression for part of the coast of Asia Minor, (b) in European Greece as the name of that section of the Northern Amphictyony in which Athens and its colonies were reckoned.
The teachers at the Institution expressed the opinion that the description did not appear in any book in raised print in that library; but one lady, Miss Marrett, took upon herself the task of examining books of poems in ordinary type, and was rewarded by finding the following lines in one of Longfellow's minor poems, entitled 'Snowflakes':