(baseball) One of the four vertices of the strike zone.

(transitive) To get command of (a stock, commodity, etc.), so as to be able to put one's own price on it.

intersection of two streets

The projection into space of an angle in a solid object.

An intersection of two streets; any of the four outer points off the street at that intersection.

(automotive, transitive) To turn a corner or drive around a curve.

An edge or extremity; the part farthest from the center; hence, any quarter or part, or the direction in which it lies.

The point where three areas or surfaces meet or intersect.

(transitive) To drive (someone) into a corner or other confined space.

(mathematics) A point on the curve of a locally continuous function corresponding to a domain point x at which the derivative is undefined but such that there exist two open intervals (a, x) and (x, b) over which the function is differentiable and from which derive distinct limit values for the derivative at x.

The point where two converging lines meet; an angle, either external or internal.

A secret or secluded place; a remote or out of the way place; a nook.

The point where two or more edges of an geometrical body meet

(automotive, intransitive) To handle while moving around a corner in a road or otherwise turning.

get command of a stock or commodity

(business, finance) A monopoly or controlling interest in a salable commodity, allowing the controlling party to dictate terms of sale.

(transitive) To trap in a position of great difficulty or hopeless embarrassment.

area in the angle between converging lines or walls

trap in a position of great difficulty or hopeless embarrassment

projection into space of an angular solid

(soccer) A corner kick.

(baseball) first base or third base.

drive into a corner

corner (e.g. desk, pavement)

The area around the point where two converging walls meet.

handle a turn

A predicament from which a skillful or graceful escape is impossible.

The space in the angle between converging lines or walls which meet in a point.

^{en }Nor were there merely whispered complaints; while Claudius was administering justice, the populace crowded round him with a boisterous clamour and drove him to a corner of the forum, where they violently pressed on him till he broke through the furious mob with a body of soldiers.

^{la }nec occulti tantum questus, sed iura reddentem Claudium circumvasere clamoribus turbidis, pulsumque in extremam fori partem vi urgebant, donec militum globo infensos perrupit.

^{en }As for Marcellus Eprius, whom I have just mentioned, and Crispus Vibius (it is pleasanter to me to cite recent and modern examples than those of a distant and forgotten past), I would venture to argue that they are quite as great men in the remotest corners of the world as at Capua or Vercellae, where they are said to have been born.

^{la }Ausim contendere Marcellum hunc Eprium, de quo modo locutus sum, et Crispum Vibium (libentius enim novis et recentibus quam remotis et oblitteratis exemplis utor) non minores esse in extremis partibus terrarum quam Capuae aut Vercellis, ubi nati dicuntur.

^{en }These he fastened with four anchors at the four corners, that they might not be carried away by the waves.

^{la }Has quaternis ancoris ex IIII angulis destinabat, ne fluctibus moverentur.

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