draw vs drawer

draw drawer

Definitions

  • 1) To pull back the string of (a bow).
  • 2) To formulate or devise from evidence or data at hand.
  • 3) To compose or write out in legal format.
  • 4) To proceed or move steadily.
  • 5) To cause to move in a given direction or to a given position, as by leading.
  • 6) To bring about deliberately; provoke.
  • 7) To cause suppuration.
  • 8) To receive on a regular basis or at a specified time.
  • 9) To select or take in from a given group, type, or region.
  • 10) To hit (a golf ball) with a draw.
  • 11) To suck or take in (air, for example); inhale.
  • 12) To pour forth liquid.
  • 13) To bring to a certain condition or action; lead.
  • 14) To take or receive by chance.
  • 15) To take (cards) from a dealer or central stack.
  • 16) To steep in or as if in the manner of tea.
  • 17) To earn; gain.
  • 18) To take in a draft of air.
  • 19) To shape or elongate (a wire, for example) by pulling through dies.
  • 20) To use (a check, for example) when paying.
  • 21) To end or leave (a contest) tied or undecided.
  • 22) To flatten, stretch, or mold (metal) by hammering or die stamping.
  • 23) To move or pull so as to cover or uncover something.
  • 24) To portray in writing or speech; depict with words.
  • 25) To withdraw (money).
  • 26) To distort the shape of.
  • 27) To make a likeness of on a surface, using mostly lines; depict with lines.
  • 28) To make (tea) by steeping.
  • 29) To cause to come by attracting; attract.
  • 30) To eviscerate; disembowel.
  • 31) To cause to move after or toward one by applying continuous force; drag: synonym: pull.
  • 32) To take or pull out.
  • 33) To cause to move after or toward one by applying continuous force; drag: synonym: pull.
  • 34) To require (a specified depth of water) for floating.
  • 35) To make tense or taut.
  • 36) To extract or take for one's own use.
  • 37) To cause to flow forth.
  • 38) To force (a card) to be played.
  • 39) To evoke as a response; elicit.
  • 40) To attract customers or spectators.
  • 41) To hit or strike (a billiard ball, for example) so as to give it backspin.
  • 42) To inscribe (a line or lines) with a pencil or other marking implement.

Definitions

  • 1) banking One who writes a bank draft, check/cheque, or promissory note.
  • 2) An open-topped box that can be slid in and out of the cabinet that contains it, used for storing clothing or other articles.
  • 3) A barman; a man who draws the beer from the taps.
  • 4) An artist who primarily makes drawings.
  • 5) Agent of draw; one who draws.
  • 6) Agent of draw; one who draws.
  • 7) banking One who writes a bank draft, check/cheque, or promissory note.
  • 8) Underpants.
  • 9) One that draws, especially one that draws an order for the payment of money.
  • 10) A boxlike compartment in furniture that can be pulled out and pushed in.
  • 11) One who draws liquor for guests; a waiter in a taproom.
  • 12) (Law) One who draws a bill of exchange or order for payment; -- the correlative of drawee.
  • 13) A sliding box or receptacle in a case, which is opened by pulling or drawing out, and closed by pushing in.
  • 14) An under-garment worn on the lower limbs.
  • 15) That which is drawn.
  • 16) See under Chest.
  • 17) (Law) One who draws a bill of exchange or order for payment; -- the correlative of drawee.
  • 18) One who delineates or depicts; a draughtsman.
  • 19) One who, or that which, draws.
  • 20) the person who writes a check or draft instructing the drawee to pay someone else
  • 21) an artist skilled at drawing
  • 22) a boxlike container in a piece of furniture; made so as to slide in and out
  • 23) A box-shaped receptacle, as for papers, clothes, etc., fitted into a piece of furniture, as a bureau, a table, a cabinet, etc., in such a manner that access to it is had by drawing or sliding it out horizontally in its guides or frame.
  • 24) One who draws, as one who takes water from a well, or liquor from a cask; hence, formerly, a waiter.
  • 25) One who draws a bill of exchange or an order for the payment of money.
  • 26) plural An undergarment worn on the legs and lower part of the body by both sexes.
  • 27) One who draws warp-threads through heddles. preparatory to putting them into the loom.
  • 28) One who or that which attracts.

Examples

  • 1) The move draws a line under long negotiations during which the player rejected at least one offer.
  • 2) The last four home games we had two wins and two draws.
  • 3) The potential for making lots of money is one of the draws for former spies.
  • 4) The city was also a huge draw for journalists.
  • 5) The moon moves into your own sign and gives you that special something that draws people to you.
  • 6) Again, he was drawn away from the pace and did well to finish fourth.
  • 7) At a stroke, the entire draw game was changed beyond recognition.
  • 8) Passengers and Rogue One are expected to draw large audiences.
  • 9) I've seen it happen to many youngsters that have been drawn into something that they don't want to.
  • 10) He moved closer and drew back his spear.
  • 11) This will balance your features and draw attention away from your nose.
  • 12) Waiting for the winning ticket to be drawn in a lottery has its own excitement.
  • 13) Yet more and more people are being drawn to its challenges.
  • 14) But my contacts in the village are recommending we back something drawn in the shallow end.
  • 15) Suppose that you keep a reservoir of cash that is steadily drawn down to pay bills.
  • 16) They are thereby drawn away from doing things they are better at and enjoy more.
  • 17) Winners will be the first six entrants drawn at random.
  • 18) They are on again today and he is also well drawn in stall two.
  • 19) Simply enter your details for the free draw at competitions.
  • 20) Look for one drawn in the middle.
  • 21) We also draw attention to some interesting aspects of the behavior of firms issuing these securities.
  • 22) The audience is drawn to him because he has a sense of humour about himself.
  • 23) In the centre he drew the game but revolving around it were other products.
  • 24) But the draw takes us out of the relegation zone and that is a massive boost.
  • 25) We were instinctively drawn to one another.
  • 26) The age of cheap money could be drawing to a close.
  • 27) The momentum is now regained and the final stage of the embroidered contest draws near.
  • 28) It capped off a goalless draw which was a belter.
  • 29) They will get a shock when they come to draw benefits.
  • 30) Tottenham drew first blood against the run of play.
  • 31) Not that she wanted to draw attention to it.
  • 32) We want people to be drawn to the church because of our confidence.
  • 33) The move would draw flak, but would be defensible.
  • 34) Then they asked him if he would do the half-time lottery draw.
  • 35) His game was to draw our hero to some convenient place where he could play a still more significant game of _draw_.
  • 36) And should this not be enough, I will add how Donatello (who, with the permission of Master Michael, was one of the first modern ones who in sculpture merited fame and name in Italy) never said anything else to his pupils, when teaching them, but draw, telling them in a single word of doctrine: ’Pupils, I give you the whole art of sculpture when I tell you — _draw!
  • 37) Here, narrative games includes super linear games like CoD4 AND games with a malleable narrative like Deus Ex or Fallout, but not games where the main draw is futzing with a ruleset, such as the way most people play GTA outside of the missions or games like Noby Noby Boy.
  • 38) The main draw is already touted as the best in tournament history.
  • 39) Even without Roddick, the main draw is touted as the best in tournament history.
  • 40) The Longhorns boast a lengthy list of academic and athletic accomplishments, but the reason they are such a draw is the vast population of the Lonestar State.
  • 41) Part of the draw is the novelty, of course: The 57-year-old is the only coach in major-college football who teaches an academic class during the season, and many simply sign up for bragging rights or to bask in the presence of a national celebrity.
  • 42) I much prefer my cultural musings from within - it gives me a decent idea of what the draw is and what this stuff of what many people are indicating here is a lower culture, has to say about our relationships with technology.
  • 43) PROS: Interesting plot that moves along nicely; like the movies X-Men or Spiderman, part of the draw is the character learning new powers.
  • 44) ‘Each picture was carefully drawn with pencil and then color was added, much as his mature artwork was done.’
  • 45) ‘This is part of the Swindon Music Festival and children taking part have been asked to design and draw a picture that represents the festival.’
  • 46) ‘Pictures must be drawn in pencil, black ink or charcoal so that they can be copied onto the front page.’
  • 47) ‘All 280 pupils at the school drew self-portraits in coloured pencil and showcased them in a special exhibition in the school hall.’
  • 48) ‘This allows the user to draw diagrams or pictures more easily through software commands.’
  • 49) ‘In a kitchen in Corringham, he drew a pencil sketch of the logo, featuring a globe flanked by a knife and fork, which he sent away to organisers, who adopted it for their cause.’
  • 50) ‘Deacon draws pictures to illustrate the various ways of getting from A to B.’
  • 51) ‘Rege drew a diagram to illustrate body placement and its effect on decreasing speed rapidly.’
  • 52) ‘However the map was drawn in pencil, it had no towns, no villages, no roads, no mountain names, no river names.’
  • 53) ‘You can ask the children to create a different ending to the story or draw different pictures to illustrate what they have read.’
  • 54) ‘Thus it is impossible to draw the above picture in one pencil stroke without retracing.’
  • 55) ‘Only after students have lightly drawn their designs in pencil are they allowed to crack open the watercolor set and splash ahead.’
  • 56) ‘Next, the children drew pictures to represent some signs of spring.’
  • 57) ‘Rose was sitting quietly, absent-mindedly drawing her picture with thick, dark slashes of her pencil.’
  • 58) ‘He drew a lovely picture of St. Patrick and he likes sketching.’
  • 59) ‘If you buy the upgrade package the cartoonist will draw pictures of the characters in your book, talking about you.’
  • 60) ‘The sketches included a self-portrait drawn by the artist in 1937.’
  • 61) ‘We held a competition to see who could draw the best picture of the world showing the links between all the countries of the UN.’
  • 62) ‘Sara watched from her desk as kids chatted with friends, threw paper airplanes, and drew offensive pictures and symbols on the chalkboard.’
  • 63) ‘But it is also a very attractive subject in itself, since its basic ideas can be understood very easily, and involve drawing colourful pictures.’
  • 64) ‘Dodger took another piece of paper and drew a cone with a wide base and a line near the bottom to show the ground; then near the top he put in a small circle connected to the cone by a line.’
  • 65) ‘In one of his last cartoons for the paper, Sherffius drew a Republican elephant riding a pig representing pork-barrel projects.’
  • 66) ‘When police gave him a sheet of paper, he drew a grand piano.’
  • 67) ‘A girl at the pub sits next to me, maybe four years old, and takes my paper and pen and draws me.’
  • 68) ‘Even just random swirly things suggest that he's got an amazing and steady hand at drawing.’
  • 69) ‘I started drawing and a piece of paper landed on my desk.’
  • 70) ‘For example, a comic book character doesn't really come to life until drawn on a piece of paper or whatever.’
  • 71) ‘He just draws on everything and smokes cigarettes all day long.’
  • 72) ‘A note pinned to the fridge has a hen and a pan on fire drawn on it.’
  • 73) ‘She could never draw properly when she knew someone was watching.’
  • 74) ‘The embodied capacity to write and draw seems to rule over the languid group of objects underneath.’
  • 75) ‘She drew soaring cityscapes in crayon, painted remote-looking girls in watercolor.’
  • 76) ‘It was obvious to me that the woman she'd drawn was real, not just imagined.’
  • 77) ‘Peels were put in slide frames and studied under a binocular microscope and drawn using a camera lucida.’
  • 78) ‘He's an independent filmmaker now working for a Manhattan advertising firm, drawing animated tacos and hating on his boss every chance he gets.’
  • 79) ‘This time around, you are older, and you probably do not have the desire to draw, nor post your personal art on the family fridge.’
  • 80) ‘He told his comrades that he could draw what was under the canvas.’
  • 81) ‘My guess is that is he is a good observer who draws what he sees.’
  • 82) ‘The stuff I draw is a bit weird; it's just another way of expressing myself, it's just for me really.’
  • 83) ‘Sometimes I go through spells when I just draw, when I just write, when I just paint.’
  • 84) ‘He was an intelligent man and drew a line delineating that region of South Australia that experienced, by and large, reliable rainfall, from that which did not.’
  • 85) ‘But to understand and analyze the overall debate, it is useful to draw the boundary lines with broad brushstrokes.’
  • 86) ‘To help rectify this, Council will begin by redefining the city boundary - drawing a line beyond which transport and bulk services will not be offered.’
  • 87) ‘The main problem is a disagreement about where to draw the boundary lines between the camps.’
  • 88) ‘In the 1920s, Ireland had a Boundary Committee that drew the border between North and South.’
  • 89) ‘China's territorial boundary line is drawn extending around contested islands in the South China Sea.’
  • 90) ‘It is not be the first time these areas have become part of this zone; in 1997 the line was drawn as far north as Nantes River.’
  • 91) ‘He developed the hemicyclium, a sundial which has the hour lines drawn on the surface of a conic section giving greater accuracy.’
  • 92) ‘Please indicate italics by underlining and indicate boldface by drawing a wavy line beneath the affected characters.’
  • 93) ‘Through that point draw a horizontal line to the intersection with the hypotenuse.’
  • 94) ‘An informal boundary line has been drawn between these armed camps.’
  • 95) ‘And even areas where boundary lines have been drawn have not been free of problems.’
  • 96) ‘Together, they drew lines, and squiggles, and circles, until the green crayon was exhausted.’
  • 97) ‘He drew a line indicating the limit of the rainfall which coincided with the southern boundary of saltbush country.’
  • 98) ‘A horizontal line was drawn 5 mm perpendicular from the sternum keel of each print.’
  • 99) ‘He was drawing lines and putting numbers on various areas.’
  • 100) ‘This incongruity revealed a much deeper problem than inconsistency in drawing racial lines between North and South.’
  • 101) ‘Lines are drawn on a canvas, either harmonious curves or cosmic chaos.’
  • 102) ‘Then yesterday I was drawing wiggly lines in my sketchbook (like you do) and lo - people.’
  • 103) ‘It doesn't take much to chart really, just a program that lets you draw a straight line.’
  • 104) ‘He introduced ambulances volantes, light, two-wheeled, sprung vehicles, drawn by two horses, for the rapid evacuation of the wounded.’
  • 105) ‘Behind him, drawn by two milky oxen, was a cart laid with cloth of purple.’
  • 106) ‘The peasant I had seen on my way to Evora that morning, trudging a field behind a hand-plough drawn by a pair of bullocks, might have been his father.’
  • 107) ‘All of them were taken to a large area, once the Town Square, which was filled with large carts, drawn by black horses.’
  • 108) ‘The former soldier's coffin was draped in a Union Jack and carried to St Bartholomew's Church, in Park Lane, on a carriage drawn by two horses.’
  • 109) ‘Her glass carriage was drawn by four white horses decorated with pink plumage and two coach men dressed in white suits, pink ties and top hats.’
  • 110) ‘Sometime later it was adopted as a funeral carriage drawn by two horses.’
  • 111) ‘Although the roads were busy, this was mainly of vehicles drawn by sheep or goats or ancient bicycles.’
  • 112) ‘In 1990, authorities in Florence decreed that horses drawing carriages in the city must wear a form of nappies.’
  • 113) ‘The path is just wide enough for a horse drawing a single cart.’
  • 114) ‘Horses drawing carts clip-clop along the unsurfaced roads and gypsy children run barefoot in hot pursuit.’
  • 115) ‘The princess and the fairy mage were bound by ropes as prisoners on a covered wagon drawn by two horses that didn't seem quite normal.’
  • 116) ‘The hapless Christians mixed burning limestone and drew carts like horses, in between brutal beatings, from dawn to dusk.’
  • 117) ‘The rarely-used Scottish state coach, drawn by four white horses, was escorted by two squadrons of the Household Cavalry.’
  • 118) ‘Aunty Miss left her entire property to a mysterious young man who arrived in a brown carriage drawn by brown horses from the east a week after her death.’
  • 119) ‘He followed the same method as the Philistines when they sent it back to Israel and put it on a new cart, drawn by oxen.’
  • 120) ‘Prince Rupert of the Rhine drove to the battle of Marston Moor in a coach drawn by six horses.’
  • 121) ‘Steam engines were then made portable so that they could be drawn by horses.’
  • 122) ‘He looked up to see a richly garbed carriage rumbling slowly and carefully toward him drawn by two dappled horses.’
  • 123) ‘Twelve enormous carved wheels appear to support the temple-chariot which is drawn by seven galloping horses.’
  • 124) ‘As she moves back, she draws her hands around my neck and then toward her.’
  • 125) ‘She moved closer, drawing her hand along his cheek.’
  • 126) ‘For a moment I was blinded by pain and I pulled back, drawing my arm against my chest.’
  • 127) ‘Smiling, Paragon drew his covers tighter and pondered up at the stars that his father's people adored so much.’
  • 128) ‘Kieran lay curled on his side, already drifting, waiting for the covers to be drawn over him.’
  • 129) ‘Nine figures stood around it, in a circle, all save one were dressed in black robes, with hoods drawn up to cover their faces.’
  • 130) ‘She pulled his shirt, drawing him closer to her and whispered in his ear.’
  • 131) ‘He drew her to him gently, holding her against him, and she didn't resist but let herself turn fluid in his arms, let the touch of his lips on her face wash over her like a tide.’
  • 132) ‘Completely undone, she drew him gently into her arms and held him.’
  • 133) ‘He drew me closer and pulled his cloak over our heads and stopped.’
  • 134) ‘She shrieked loudly, though it was most probably drowned out by the rain, as a hand grabbed her arm and sharply pulled her up, drawing her into the warm chest of some person.’
  • 135) ‘He playfully pulled my sleeve, drawing me into a hug.’
  • 136) ‘Daniel wrapped his arms around her waist and pulled her close, drawing her into a deeper, more urgent kiss.’
  • 137) ‘Having gently drawn us into the world of energy healing, she ‘slam dunks’ us here.’
  • 138) ‘It had been as if some irresistible force had drawn him in her direction.’
  • 139) ‘One day, while Danny was at work, Susan drew her daughter aside for a chat.’
  • 140) ‘Gently pulling her to him, he drew her into an embrace and kissed her again.’
  • 141) ‘I tightened my hold on Liv's fingers and she gently drew me inside.’
  • 142) ‘‘Good girl,’ he whispered, and he drew her in to kiss her for the first time.’
  • 143) ‘He draws the young woman aside, holding her ice-cold hand.’
  • 144) ‘Taking the tankard from her, he set both their drinks aside and drew her into the circle of dancers prancing about the fire in time to a fiddler.’
  • 145) ‘‘Lady Margaret,’ he whispered, drawing me closer so I could feel his breath on my neck and face.’
  • 146) ‘Pulling her around to him he drew her onto his lap.’
  • 147) ‘I gently got Abigail into a sitting position and drew her against me.’
  • 148) ‘He impulsively drew her nearer to him as the dance started, guiding her through the steps.’
  • 149) ‘He pulled Irene out the door and paused, drawing her to him.’
  • 150) ‘There had been about 90 of them, and I only managed to collect about half before the train drew into the station.’
  • 151) ‘He slowed as he drew near, like he sensed there was something there.’
  • 152) ‘At that moment I heard footsteps which slowed as they drew closer to my door.’
  • 153) ‘I slowed down to draw alongside the car I was overtaking.’
  • 154) ‘As the platform drew near and the train started to slow, I looked quickly out of the window to see everyone stood on the platform ready to greet me.’
  • 155) ‘The train drew into Moscow's Paveletsky Station, platform number four.’
  • 156) ‘The emergency cord was pulled, and as the tube train drew into Oval station a man dashed out of the doors and ran.’
  • 157) ‘Brake slowed slightly as he drew even with a busy corner lot, filled with the happy associations of a mid-heat birthday party.’
  • 158) ‘It was less than an hour later when the train drew into the City.’
  • 159) ‘She grabbed Darwin's arm and stepped forward as the train drew to a stop in front of them.’
  • 160) ‘Still, as it drew into the station, it clearly wasn't packed to the gunnels.’
  • 161) ‘Her eyes focused through her vague attention, and narrowed on some signs that told her that a train station was drawing near.’
  • 162) ‘Still moving, we drew nearer to the location and our hearts began to pound faster.’
  • 163) ‘Although to her dismay, his lips did not pucker nor did they even move as she drew near.’
  • 164) ‘The people's feet, ahead of us, moved onward, drawing away.’
  • 165) ‘As the plaintiff approached the coach he saw two other small boys near the coach and as he drew alongside the vehicle these boys jumped away and there was an explosion.’
  • 166) ‘My mind keeps repeating those words as the footsteps draw nearer.’
  • 167) ‘Catherine leapt to her feet as the sounds of footsteps drew nearer.’
  • 168) ‘With Spring Festival having arrived and Valentine's Day drawing near, the number of flowers that will be sold is expected to reach a record high.’
  • 169) ‘As each one drew to a close, thousands had gathered in the square to watch as the light faded in the evening sky and brightened simultaneously in the room where the Pope lay.’
  • 170) ‘It drew to a close with ‘Hosanna’, composed by Caleb Simper.’
  • 171) ‘The weekend drew to a close with an ecumenical service in the chapel of Woodlock House which was given to the Sisters of Cluny by the Malcomsons in the early 20th Century.’
  • 172) ‘Loughglynn Marque Carnival drew to a close last Tuesday night and a ‘full house’ was present for the final dance with Brendan Shine and his band.’
  • 173) ‘The four-day nonstop party honoring Queen Elizabeth II and her half century on the throne drew to a close today in the British capitol.’
  • 174) ‘As the month drew to a close the Local Authority added up the cost of everything it plans to do over the next five years and announced the bill will come to a total of £30 million.’
  • 175) ‘Then as the half drew to a close Martin showed keen awareness with a quickly taken free kick but was left frustrated as his kick curled the away from an unguarded net, the keeper stranded at his opposite post.’
  • 176) ‘As it drew to a close, however, it was realised that the monies raised would stretch to providing a second well - thanks to the generosity of all who participated.’
  • 177) ‘‘Dear Lillie, I leave Japan today with very great regret,’ he wrote from Kobe as August 1907 drew to a close.’
  • 178) ‘The Master Games drew to a close on Saturday night, with two thirds of the 3,500 competitors taking home messages about the games and The Centre.’
  • 179) ‘As the evening drew to a close, bevies of giggling schoolgirls and aspiring musicians poured out of the auditorium exchanging notes on the performances.’
  • 180) ‘Another exhibition, ‘Leaving Home’, drew to a close yesterday.’
  • 181) ‘I was finishing an undergraduate degree at Sydney University in 1975, and heard many theories as the academic year drew to a close.’
  • 182) ‘By the early 1970s, as the war in Vietnam drew to a close, one-fifth of the Army's total manpower was in Europe.’
  • 183) ‘As the week of the Festival drew to a close, I still had not heard from you, and became worried that you may have lost my phone numbers, or just forgotten to ring me.’
  • 184) ‘As it drew to a close last Sunday, the Festival was deemed highly successful both by the organisers and the many members of the public who had attended.’
  • 185) ‘The initial programme drew to a close in April but the UK government has since funded a second three-year project, which kicked off last month.’
  • 186) ‘As the show drew to a close (after a disappointingly short 60 minutes) I was left wanting slightly more.’
  • 187) ‘As the week drew to a close, the camp assembled for a final campfire.’
  • 188) ‘She pulled the heavy window shut, drew the curtains, and fell sleepily onto the bed.’
  • 189) ‘I switched off my bedside lamp and drew open the curtains.’
  • 190) ‘She drew open the shower curtain and closed the shower.’
  • 191) ‘We draw open the curtain and emerge from the cubicle together.’
  • 192) ‘I drew open the curtains, let white light wash through the before dark room.’
  • 193) ‘When it came to the end of the day, though, I was more than happy to draw the curtains and shut the day out.’
  • 194) ‘She tightened her robe and drew open the curtains.’
  • 195) ‘The nurse drew the curtain shut again and walked off.’
  • 196) ‘He drew the curtains shut silently and turned around, not offering a word.’
  • 197) ‘I drew open the curtains on a glorious day, the light even, clear, and merciless.’
  • 198) ‘A few moments later someone drew the curtains, shutting the light down to a soft dim.’
  • 199) ‘She shut the windows and drew her curtains, letting her gaze linger on the moon for a while.’
  • 200) ‘She walked over to the window and drew the curtains, shutting out the inquisitive glare of the moon.’
  • 201) ‘Without her knowing, the man had shut the windows and drawn the curtains.’
  • 202) ‘He tried to spy Claire behind one of them, but as always the curtains were drawn shut.’
  • 203) ‘The windows upstairs were shut, the curtains drawn.’
  • 204) ‘A little girl drew the curtains open to reveal a window to the street outside, where people walked by, seeming to be part of the performance.’
  • 205) ‘I closed the door behind me and drew the curtains open so the moonlight could beam into my room.’
  • 206) ‘The waitress shuts the windows and draws the curtains.’
  • 207) ‘The curtains were drawn so I moved quickly over to them to see what kind of view was behind them.’
  • 208) ‘A violent row broke out between the four men at which stage the two attackers drew Samurai swords and attempted to slash their victims.’
  • 209) ‘Cecil quickly drew his other sword, and took a defensive stance.’
  • 210) ‘And he drew off the contents of the cyst with a needle.’
  • 211) ‘He heard the whine of steel on scabbard and drew his two swords, barely crossing them in time to intercept her drive.’
  • 212) ‘The blond drew a spiked chain, while the other drew a nefariously shaped sword.’
  • 213) ‘He held the knife threateningly in his left hand, and drew his black ruby sword in his right.’
  • 214) ‘There was also the chilling sound of a sword - several swords - being drawn.’
  • 215) ‘She tensed and sprang up, drawing her two swords.’
  • 216) ‘Even when the idea of justice is interpreted in a positive light, one should refrain from drawing one's sword indiscriminately.’
  • 217) ‘The doc drew off a lot of fluid - then it was up to Kris.’
  • 218) ‘The naturally occurring well is renowned for the purity of its water, which is drawn with the aid of a mechanical pump.’
  • 219) ‘Women wash their hair in the water and householders draw some out to sprinkle in their doorways for a good harvest and fruitfulness to come.’
  • 220) ‘It was like leeches they used back when, to draw off bad blood but in this case they drew off fat.’
  • 221) ‘The guards with the torches came running back and joined the other six in drawing swords and moving for the shadow that was pulling the gate open.’
  • 222) ‘The others stood, not questioning Jim's direction, and drew their guns for the second time in less than an hour.’
  • 223) ‘She quickly drew her knife, pulled him in by wrapping an arm around his neck.’
  • 224) ‘The two other figures moved forward and drew their swords, then broke into a charge.’
  • 225) ‘He moves ever closer, drawing a dagger, with a smile on his face.’
  • 226) ‘The other acted immediately, drawing his gun and pulling the trigger.’
  • 227) ‘I bit my lip in concentration and drew an arrow, pulling the bowstring taut.’
  • 228) ‘The oil container draws the oil into the wicks so they will burn continuously.’
  • 229) ‘As the tall man walked over to Shacago, the nurse drew some almost translucent liquid out of a bottle and into a thick needle.’
  • 230) ‘Vacuum filters often use cloth or wire screen to hold the solids as the liquid is drawn through.’
  • 231) ‘The liquid is drawn into a nebulizer, which breaks it up into a spray of tiny droplets.’
  • 232) ‘The liquid drawn off after the salted fish had fermented for about two months was garum or liquamen; allec or allex was the name of the solid residue, which also had culinary uses.’
  • 233) ‘As he drew some of the clear liquid from the bottle into the syringe, Mercury tried to read the label over his shoulder but found it plain.’
  • 234) ‘In his hand that had not been crushed, he gripped the jagged shard of glass even while it pricked him and drew more red liquid.’
  • 235) ‘He mercilessly sunk his teeth into her delicate skin and drank the red liquid that he drew.’
  • 236) ‘They wanted a reliable, low-cost and easily managed system supplying potable water to a complex of delivery points across town, eliminating the need for people to draw their water from suspect sources.’
  • 237) ‘A critical water shortage has hit Luwingu district following the continued strike by council workers forcing residents to draw their domestic supply from suspected contaminated sources.’
  • 238) ‘When Coleman returned to his home after his days on the street, Mac Donald reports, he drew himself a hot bath, got into it and started to cry.’
  • 239) ‘To complete the effect, feel free to draw yourself a hot bath, and crawl in the tub with a nice cup of tea and a spreadsheet.’
  • 240) ‘She made her way out of bed and drew herself a hot bath.’
  • 241) ‘The contractions were causing sufficient discomfort that the midwife on duty drew Heather a warm bath… which promptly caused the contractions to stop.’
  • 242) ‘Etria hummed to herself as she waited for her bath to be drawn.’
  • 243) ‘She found it a bit strange that they had drawn her up a bath and then placed her in such a nicely furnished room, but was too weary to think on it much.’
  • 244) ‘Pippin wants a bath and they debate who is going to bathe first but see that three baths can be drawn at once.’
  • 245) ‘She drew a hot bath for herself and took down her long brown hair.’
  • 246) ‘Like me, you probably don't think twice about switching on a light, drawing a hot bath, turning up the heat or calling a friend on the phone.’
  • 247) ‘A bath had been drawn so I could cleanse myself of the dirt of traveling, which I gratefully did, drowning in the aroma of mint.’
  • 248) ‘They had drawn a hot bath for her and Isabella with scented oils and a variety of soaps that Maria could never had imagined.’
  • 249) ‘All she wanted to do was to send Will over a friend's house, draw a hot bath, and go to bed.’
  • 250) ‘Karen Nelson was contentedly lying in her husband's arms amidst the bubbles of the hot bath he had drawn.’
  • 251) ‘She went into the bathroom and drew herself a nice hot bubble bath.’
  • 252) ‘An eternity of wheezy, sensitive romance later, your lover is slain, your bath drawn and now the blade is at your own flesh.’
  • 253) ‘I went into the bathroom to find the bath already drawn for me.’
  • 254) ‘She walked towards her bathing room and looked at the bath that Filia had drawn for her.’
  • 255) ‘The three of us had baths drawn, two for Matt and Brock to share, and a private one for me.’
  • 256) ‘We get into the house, and while Nathan and his brother head straight for the living room, I run up the stairs and draw a long, hot bath for him.’
  • 257) ‘She took a breath and smiled, noting a bath already drawn for her.’
  • 258) ‘These four talented musicians draw their inspiration from widely varied sources of music.’
  • 259) ‘Historians now drew their inspiration from indigenous language sources and local colonial archives.’
  • 260) ‘In contrast, civilization's three previous historic forms of government drew their power from different sources.’
  • 261) ‘The operating budget draws its funds from three sources: tuition dollars, alumni gifts through the annual fund and a portion of the return from the endowment, Aase said.’
  • 262) ‘Even some of the government hospitals draw their supplies from the same source.’
  • 263) ‘Most ancient kings were attributed to the highest order of priesthood, and drew their authority from a divine source, for whom they acted as a living representative.’
  • 264) ‘Should they be more discerning about the sources they draw their information from?’
  • 265) ‘Thy drew their inspiration from a group of women who decided to walk around London in aid of breast cancer.’
  • 266) ‘Other fountains drew their inspiration from various Greek legends, thus infusing a sense of mystery to every sight that one laid one's eyes on.’
  • 267) ‘While in England, he noticed that many of those working for the abolition of slavery drew their inspiration from the Bible.’
  • 268) ‘They also drew an inspiration from what they learn in the classroom, informs one of the art teachers who supervised the ambitious, annual project.’
  • 269) ‘That extra man proved to be a hindrance to Laois however and it was Dublin who drew most inspiration from the situation.’
  • 270) ‘It draws its inspiration from Norway, where the government started phasing in smoking restrictions in the late 1980s, stipulating that 25 per cent of all tables in bars and restaurants must be non-smoking.’
  • 271) ‘The collection of poetry by the Kilkelly man, who draws his inspiration from real life events, is available in Newsround, Main St., and Caulfield's, Upper Main St. Ballyhaunis.’
  • 272) ‘While he and his once-youthful collaborators have become modern icons, Baldry draws his inspiration from the masters of an even earlier era.’
  • 273) ‘The Carlow Brewing Company draws its inspiration from the history of the surrounding area to produce traditional Celtic recipes.’
  • 274) ‘Evans draws her inspiration from an old-growth forest on Vancouver Island.’
  • 275) ‘Assu draws his inspiration from his friends, family and mixed-cultural upbringing.’
  • 276) ‘Performing in the traditional Irish style, he draws his inspiration from another age.’
  • 277) ‘He often draws his inspiration from animals and examples of his latest work use a study of lizards as a starting point.’
  • 278) ‘‘They developed the product and we can still draw on their talent and experience,’ said Braun.’
  • 279) ‘They have incredible resources, and can draw on talent from all over the world, and the standard of competition there really has no peer.’
  • 280) ‘Fremantle drew on his past experience in presenting yet another option.’
  • 281) ‘Can the standoff be resolved in a ‘rational’ manner that draws on past experience to avoid the worst?’
  • 282) ‘Inspired by her success and drawing on her past experience of office management and bookkeeping, she has now set up SAS Bookkeeping to provide bookkeeping, payroll and administration support to small businesses.’
  • 283) ‘Human beings debate and discuss ideas, constructing arguments, drawing on past experiences and imagining future possibilities, in order to change the opinions of others.’
  • 284) ‘Even our top leaders are guilty of such unnecessary qualification, which clearly does not draw on past experience.’
  • 285) ‘The idea is that our subconscious minds are constantly processing all sorts of information and drawing on our past experience, so that in many cases snap decisions turn out to be correct ones.’
  • 286) ‘Looking for a spark, head coach Mike Mularkey is drawing on past experience.’
  • 287) ‘Whether you needed some time alone or preferred having someone nearby, you can draw on your past experiences to plan ahead.’
  • 288) ‘They draw on memories of past experience when in pain, and this leads to thinking and behaviour, which is the result of those experiences.’
  • 289) ‘As a result of pooling expertise and drawing on experience from past programmes, we can see that no two areas are the same in terms of rural development.’
  • 290) ‘The editor suggests sources and resources to the writer, draws on personal experience and knowledge to widen the reach of the reporting and research.’
  • 291) ‘We draw on ideas, experiences and talents from the community, and create shows and present them back to the community.’
  • 292) ‘Over the past few months he has been drawing on his remarkable experiences to become a motivational speaker, a role he uses to create a more positive image of disability in the workplace.’
  • 293) ‘Is it possible, drawing on the experience of the past year, to identify the key components of a winning strategy against al-Qaeda?’
  • 294) ‘Chang will draw on personal experience to discuss the tragic past of the world's fastest growing superpower.’
  • 295) ‘It is linking into the skills that exist outside the college and drawing on people's experience from their work, both inside and outside the college.’
  • 296) ‘He has a spectrum of talents and draws on a wide range of experiences and influences, exposures and environments.’
  • 297) ‘The previous rulers often spent hours browsing through the volumes during times of great peril, drawing on the experiences of the past for answers.’
  • 298) ‘My mother has never paid a bill, written a cheque or drawn money from the bank in her life.’
  • 299) ‘When so much importance and security is given to draw one's own money from a bank, why not show similar care for one's health?’
  • 300) ‘What is interesting is that all private sector industries are being run with money drawn from publicly owned banks.’
  • 301) ‘No Money shall be drawn from the Treasury, but in Consequence of Appropriations made by Law.’
  • 302) ‘Money has been drawn away from deposit accounts to unit trusts, life assurance, and pension plans.’
  • 303) ‘Less money will be available to government, and that money will be drawn more heavily from those who have the least.’
  • 304) ‘We were afraid that if we opened the door on treatment at all, then all of our money would be drawn away.’
  • 305) ‘You put off buying an annuity, invest the money, and draw some of it off as a pension.’
  • 306) ‘First, is this a situation in which money can be drawn down merely because there is a bona fide claim?’
  • 307) ‘The value is subject to the normal income tax on the money drawn down from the fund or annuity.’
  • 308) ‘The money will be drawn using a card and a PIN at a post office.’
  • 309) ‘He said the bank would not draw or demand any money from the client as the bank would only claim insurance when one was fired.’
  • 310) ‘The MPs decided that the money drawn would be taxed by 16 per cent instead of the present 20 per cent.’
  • 311) ‘Akzo subsidized these low prices by money drawn from the plastics sector.’
  • 312) ‘In the normal course customers pay their credit card accounts on time by drawing against deposits at banks on which effectively no interest is being paid.’
  • 313) ‘The player who drew the trump card keeps it and begins phase two.’
  • 314) ‘The declarer then draws an equal number of cards from the top of the heap, including the face-up trump card if the contract is vuelta.’
  • 315) ‘Any player who draws a card of the trump rank during the deal may place it face up on the table, and its suit then becomes trumps for the hand.’
  • 316) ‘If you draw a card of the trump rank during the deal, you are not obliged to expose it immediately or at all.’
  • 317) ‘A player who cannot play may be penalised by having to draw one or more cards from an undealt stock.’
  • 318) ‘She lit a cigarette, her fingers brown from nicotine, and wheezed as she drew on the unfiltered smoke.’
  • 319) ‘‘I loathe him,’ he said as he drew on a cigarette outside his office.’
  • 320) ‘He drew on his cigarette dramatically, exhaling with an equally dramatic sigh.’
  • 321) ‘She watched as he tilted his hat back on his head and drew on his cigarette.’
  • 322) ‘Casually he stuck the incense in a brass bowl in front of a plastic Buddha, and drew on his cigarette.’
  • 323) ‘‘It's going to be crazy,’ said Rob O'Rourke, sipping a pint of lager and drawing on a cigarette outside Paddy Foley's, the Irish bar he manages.’
  • 324) ‘He sat opposite me, at a table on the riverside terrace of the ITV studios on London's South Bank, talking excitedly into my tape recorder, pausing only to draw on his cigarette.’
  • 325) ‘You draw on it like a cigarette and nicotine passes into your mouth.’
  • 326) ‘Farner draws on his cigarette, exhales, and spits.’
  • 327) ‘He draws on his cigarette and looks out the kitchen window again.’
  • 328) ‘As the Scottish actor draws on his cigarette in the vain hope it will warm him up, a passer-by stops to gaze at him.’
  • 329) ‘Ben Menashe is drawing on another cigarette while simultaneously undressing before the eyes of the general public in the jockey's improvised changing room, a horse stall at the end of the parade ring.’
  • 330) ‘But once the ban is in place, even filming an actor drawing on a cigarette will be against the law, since all enclosed public spaces - including film sets - are out of bounds.’
  • 331) ‘True, I did not stand there, nonchalantly drawing on a cigarette’
  • 332) ‘Shivering in the cold and drawing on a cigarette, she keeps a wary eye on any passers by.’
  • 333) ‘She drew on her smoke and put it out in a plant pot at the twins' door then turned down the hallway and into her room.’
  • 334) ‘She coughed after drawing on the smoke, and when she finished, Deidre became aware of her raspy breathing.’
  • 335) ‘Eric frowned thoughtfully and drew on his pipe.’
  • 336) ‘They shared a match, then each took a contented draw on his pipe.’
  • 337) ‘Hands shaking, he took one from the pack and lit it, drawing on it deeply, letting the smoke fill his lungs.’
  • 338) ‘The chimney was drawing well and the smoke was quickly sucked out of the room.’
  • 339) ‘So back we go to Brewer, Pennsylvannia, as the century draws its last wheezy breaths where everything's changed and nothing's very different.’
  • 340) ‘Joe drew a few deep breaths and turned angrily on his heel.’
  • 341) ‘I drew a few ragged breaths and fought to regain my composure.’
  • 342) ‘He resisted the urge to swallow, hard, and drew a long careful breath.’
  • 343) ‘The child drew her first lusty breath, and all memory of Before was buried to allow the child to grow.’
  • 344) ‘She drew a few deep breaths and padded toward the bathroom as she stripped off her nightgown.’
  • 345) ‘And Barrett looks to be the best candidate for the job who's ever drawn a breath.’
  • 346) ‘You wait and wait for the exhale, but it never comes, because the breath is still being drawn.’
  • 347) ‘After drawing the requisite deep breath, he began to speak.’
  • 348) ‘She drew a deep calming breath and put his hand back on the covers.’
  • 349) ‘I veer into the middle lane again, car swerving wildly, and draw a second deep breath.’
  • 350) ‘When I inhaled, the needle would move from 130 to 0 before I had drawn half a breath.’
  • 351) ‘The air seemed thick for a moment as Rebecca drew short, labored breaths.’
  • 352) ‘Each breath she drew seemed deeper and stronger than the last.’
  • 353) ‘I write to address criticisms drawn in response to my call for a secret ballot.’
  • 354) ‘The exhibition drew such a strong response from visitors that Cartwright Hall decided to have a permanent collection of calligraphy from the Muslim world.’
  • 355) ‘While the paragraph on the Holocaust draws the most emotional responses, other points have also sparked criticism.’
  • 356) ‘The comments represented a break from earlier determined predictions of victory, and drew an immediate Democratic response.’
  • 357) ‘‘As the law concerns almost everyone, it drew a bigger response than any other amendment,’ Zhang said.’
  • 358) ‘That should draw the largest applause in the Old Vic.’
  • 359) ‘However, pure air drew no enhanced response from this region.’
  • 360) ‘In each particular case, the appropriate response must be drawn from prayer and grace.’
  • 361) ‘Any suggestion of a major disturbance in the temple precincts would have drawn an immediate vigorous response.’
  • 362) ‘The biggest hole in the first draft of the bill, and which drew the heaviest criticism was the failure to mention the right to a Gaelic education.’
  • 363) ‘What kind of world is this that when a person states the obvious, it is so counter to the deceptive spin of the media and the government that it draws the strongest applause of the conference?’
  • 364) ‘It's an olive branch sheathed like a blade, but it draws the largest applause of the night.’
  • 365) ‘This was one of the aspects of ‘Patriot II’ that drew the most criticism.’
  • 366) ‘Yet her first aria as Liu drew the first overwhelming applause of the evening.’
  • 367) ‘It became clear, however, that the play drew a rather different response from much of its audience.’
  • 368) ‘This aspect of homeopathy draws the most criticism because it's difficult to understand and has no scientific explanation.’
  • 369) ‘It is in this vein that economics draws the most criticism from the ‘hard’ sciences.’
  • 370) ‘Another cover version drew a more mixed response from both these listeners, however.’
  • 371) ‘Based on the data, the company buys additional time on stations that draw the best response.’
  • 372) ‘The USA drew the loudest applause of the day at the Pond, which was open to the public.’
  • 373) ‘The monsters and other sci-fi characters are the attractions that draw people to our events, and help us raise money.’
  • 374) ‘This eagerly anticipated annual event once again drew the crowds and this time there was the added attraction of an extra race on the town centre circuit.’
  • 375) ‘Not only does he brew the tsipouro, he's also a talented singer, and was ‘in concert’ for guests one night, an event which also drew a large audience of locals.’
  • 376) ‘The event drew an enthusiastic audience of 1,100 on a Saturday evening.’
  • 377) ‘Over the years, no event ever drew such crowds to town and it was a day of days that never failed to give people a day out and of course it will jog old memories.’
  • 378) ‘The event drew record crowds for the three day festival with 150,000 in attendance.’
  • 379) ‘But it was the opening event that had drawn a healthy crowd of onlookers.’
  • 380) ‘Although Friday was cloudy and blighted with intermittent rain, the weather proved kind on Saturday with sunshine and warmth drawing crowds to the event.’
  • 381) ‘In this city, fashion events always draw excited crowds.’
  • 382) ‘Soaring temperatures brought Lewisham residents out in force to enjoy two annual events which always draw a huge crowd.’
  • 383) ‘His funeral will be at the National Cathedral, an event likely to draw world leaders.’
  • 384) ‘All nine drivers deserve the highest praise for performing faultlessly throughout the event, which drew a total crowd of nearly 100,000 over the three days.’
  • 385) ‘The Thursday before the two marquee events drew a crowd of 23,630.’
  • 386) ‘Here, luxuriously confined, they drew crowds of visitors attracted by their boisterous commentary.’
  • 387) ‘The English department held a teach-in that, like other such events, drew a crowd.’
  • 388) ‘The groups have wanted to use park space for this cultural event, which draws visitors and participants from all corners of the United States.’
  • 389) ‘It attracts advertisers by drawing a large audience of users to its service.’
  • 390) ‘The event drew a huge crowd, as this sport gatherers greater and greater interest amongst the locals.’
  • 391) ‘We create attractive cost efficient websites that will draw visitors and customers to your business or personal web pages.’
  • 392) ‘Such events often draw crowds of several hundred people and are well covered in local and regional newspapers.’
  • 393) ‘But he was drawn into experimenting with drugs as he grew older.’
  • 394) ‘By the way, if ever you're drawn into betting on the mee-pok man, here's a tip.’
  • 395) ‘United manager Alex Smith was also drawn on the topic afterwards.’
  • 396) ‘She is only drawn into his personal drama when he is forced to reveal secrets.’
  • 397) ‘He is drawn into the struggle after meeting Uva, an eco-warrior who becomes his lover and who also vanishes.’
  • 398) ‘Det Chief Supt Howlett confirmed the body had been buried but would not be drawn into revealing any further details.’
  • 399) ‘It's working because we're not producing the kinds of jobs we need, good jobs, in this economy and people are drawn into the military.’
  • 400) ‘But instead, I was entirely drawn into the teenage drama happening next door.’
  • 401) ‘If you are drawn into a commitment to how you will vote, you'll only be ratifying the corruption of the confirmation process.’
  • 402) ‘She is drawn into a secret society of sacrificial murder.’
  • 403) ‘It was important not just because of the verbal spat he was drawn into with White, but also because of a smaller controversy closer to home.’
  • 404) ‘Ministers hope the national launch of the scheme will help nip offending in the bud and stop young people being drawn into a life of crime.’
  • 405) ‘It was then he was unwittingly drawn into one of the industry's most famous frauds, though he was entirely innocent.’
  • 406) ‘People are drawn into the debate for a variety of reasons.’
  • 407) ‘Willy-nilly and no doubt unwillingly, he is then drawn into the fight; in an instant the man in the middle has become the man in a muddle and nothing at all has been achieved.’
  • 408) ‘By giving us characters that we care for, we are genuinely drawn into the competition and acquire an interest you never would have thought possible.’
  • 409) ‘Over the course of the week I spent with Marcon, I was drawn into the slavish drudge work that haute cuisine demands.’
  • 410) ‘With even individual users being drawn into lawsuits, the legal waters have become very choppy indeed.’
  • 411) ‘We need to maintain a firm policy on outlawing prostitution, while also addressing the reasons why men and women are drawn into it.’
  • 412) ‘He was drawn into a street brawl that, for him, proved lethal.’
  • 413) ‘Not since the Getty Center has a new Los Angeles building attracted the attention drawn by the Cathedral of Our Lady of the Angels.’
  • 414) ‘Angelos caught her hand, which muted her thoughts and drew her attention instantly in alarm.’
  • 415) ‘It glittered with the intensity of the sun, then brighter, drawing everyone's attention to her instead.’
  • 416) ‘A great variety of attractive gifts drew everyone's attention for purchases at the cake stall, toys, raffles, bric-a-brac.’
  • 417) ‘Though more public attention has been drawn to homeworkers, eight years later, their situations have barely improved.’
  • 418) ‘It drew the Government's attention to the economic benefits of giving the Western Bay the same priority as Auckland's urgent needs.’
  • 419) ‘Attention was first drawn to the flat when workers in the bakery below reported a brownish-coloured fluid staining their walls on Tuesday.’
  • 420) ‘Since attention has been drawn to dog fouling there has been no dog mess in the verge.’
  • 421) ‘Both girls were chanting, causing more attention to be drawn to them as they drove along in the cherry red sports car.’
  • 422) ‘In other words, their attention has been drawn to a stimulus, without any knowledge or appreciation of the significance of the stimulus.’
  • 423) ‘Now our attention has been drawn to a magazine item, ominously headed ‘Coppergate row continues’.’
  • 424) ‘When they finally came onstage, my attention immediately was drawn to their pants.’
  • 425) ‘Perhaps then, attention should be drawn to the aspects that the team does have.’
  • 426) ‘But none of these accomplishments would draw the attention Birthday Letters did.’
  • 427) ‘But it is the idea of introducing new innovative transport schemes, such as a mass transit system, that will draw the most attention.’
  • 428) ‘By the way, can I draw everyone's attention to my overuse of parentheses in the last paragraph?’
  • 429) ‘Of late, though, my attention has been drawn away by a new game, scheduled to be released early next year, called Freedom Force.’
  • 430) ‘During argument, my attention has been drawn to certain decisions on the duty to give reasons in a planning context.’
  • 431) ‘I draw the Court's attention to the fact that the intent of this application was for the imprisonment of me, as the respondent to the application.’
  • 432) ‘But what's drawn everyone's attention of course is the high, the highest tax rate.’
  • 433) ‘It depends upon inferences to be drawn from various circumstances.’
  • 434) ‘So Rushton's use of this data to draw the conclusions he reaches about hereditability is sound in my opinion.’
  • 435) ‘I can see that there could be circumstances where one would draw that conclusion.’
  • 436) ‘This involves a consideration of the reasonableness of the inferences to be drawn from the circumstantial evidence.’
  • 437) ‘That case which was Weisensteiner, the court said that in the circumstances of the case, an adverse inference should be drawn.’
  • 438) ‘I am wholly unable to draw any such inference or conclusion.’
  • 439) ‘What conclusions could we draw under these circumstances?’
  • 440) ‘Firstly, there must have been some overt act by the land owner or some demonstrable circumstances from which the inference can be drawn that permission was in fact given.’
  • 441) ‘Theres a moral or parable or some sort of conclusion to be drawn from that there…’
  • 442) ‘Let me detail this a little, and then draw some broader conclusions at the end.’
  • 443) ‘There is as much a need to remind the jury of the circumstances in which a proper inference may be drawn under section 34 as under section 35.’
  • 444) ‘In the circumstances, a negative inference cannot be drawn against the Bank as a result of its failure to produce the transaction slips.’
  • 445) ‘But the only moral conclusion we can draw from this is that we shouldn't be cloning humans yet.’
  • 446) ‘Now, it is our submission that the conclusion which the trial judge drew based upon those inferences was a proper one and well open to him in the circumstances.’
  • 447) ‘Putting it that way, of course, would have made it far more difficult to draw simplistic moral conclusions.’
  • 448) ‘In my view, the law draws a clear distinction between fiduciary duties and other duties that may be owed by a person in a fiduciary position.’
  • 449) ‘Third, if a distinction is to be drawn between the law as it applies to packaging and to advertisements, precisely where does one end and the other begin?’
  • 450) ‘To make it clear, South Australia draws no such distinction.’
  • 451) ‘A crucial distinction has been drawn between reproductive and therapeutic cloning.’
  • 452) ‘The Court's opinion draws no such distinction.’
  • 453) ‘I do not think there is any distinction to be drawn between these different categories (nursing care and child-minding).’
  • 454) ‘Current research also confirms that important distinctions are to be drawn among different suicide criteria.’
  • 455) ‘The Committee supports the need for a distinction to be drawn between such party-political activities and other types of lobbying activity.’
  • 456) ‘A broad distinction may be drawn between interpretive and non-interpretive approaches to ethnographic inquiry.’
  • 457) ‘No distinction will be drawn between the commercial and leisure sectors and the limits will apply to anyone who is flying or working with aircraft in their free time.’
  • 458) ‘A distinction can be drawn between ‘superstitions’ and other kinds of folklore belief.’
  • 459) ‘It's a fine distinction to be drawn, clearly - but we know that governments have more information than the general public.’
  • 460) ‘A distinction might be drawn between a culture and a belief system (religious or otherwise).’
  • 461) ‘But there is a distinction to be drawn after you have proceedings on foot.’
  • 462) ‘It is too late to point all this out now that the distinction has been drawn.’
  • 463) ‘For the writer, there's a fine distinction to be drawn between caption text and speech bubble.’
  • 464) ‘Some Western leaders are drawing a sharper distinction in the debate of freedom of speech.’
  • 465) ‘However, William James also drew a further distinction which is not strongly represented in modern studies of attention.’
  • 466) ‘The Court drew a somewhat uneasy distinction between documentary evidence and oral explanations.’
  • 467) ‘I can see the reasoning, but don't think it draws clear enough distinctions.’
  • 468) ‘He lost twice and drew three games to finish a distant 31st with 7.5 points.’
  • 469) ‘Passage won five of the six games played and drew the other.’
  • 470) ‘Yorkshire showed several changes from the side which drew their Championship match against Lancashire at Old Trafford last week.’
  • 471) ‘Both had won five of their previous six games, drawing the other, but the Third Division side dominated possession for much of the match.’
  • 472) ‘Sandeep seemed to be happy with the silver, after quickly drawing his final round game against compatriot K. Narayanan, who won the bronze with five points.’
  • 473) ‘Two other Zambians at the championship, Jere and Mwali drew their game after being matched together in the third round.’
  • 474) ‘Simutowe lost his seventh game before drawing his eighth at the seven-round tournament where two extra rounds were added.’
  • 475) ‘Along the way they have won 29 and drawn one, scoring 193 goals and conceding just 34.’
  • 476) ‘And to rub salt in the wound Rovers completed the job at the Reebok Stadium after drawing the first game at Prenton Park.’
  • 477) ‘Bucks are yet to win a game in six matches, having drawn three which takes their points tally to only three - a point above bottom of the log, Jomo Cosmos.’
  • 478) ‘After that game, the talk was about Nchelenge who out of their four preliminary games lost only one and drew three games against Sikalongo, Kasama and St Johns.’
  • 479) ‘If you look at it, we have been 2-0 up in two or three games this season and we've thrown it away because teams have come back at us and they've either won or drawn the game.’
  • 480) ‘This looks like being a record season for games being drawn at halftime - I may well come back to revisit this subject in April or May when we'll know if the trend has continued.’
  • 481) ‘Albion Sports made it through to the last four of the West Riding County Sunday Cup but Queens Athletic will have to wait until the weekend after drawing their game.’
  • 482) ‘It was in Nancy that I had my biggest spat with a team-mate, who came on as substitute and twice got caught in possession so that we drew a game we had led 2-0.’
  • 483) ‘But during a week of brilliant sunshine the Carlow Town lads also shone brightly as they went from strength to strength, winning six games, drawing one and losing one.’
  • 484) ‘If the name of the game was to draw games Greengates would have won the league already.’
  • 485) ‘Eagles, who last season grabbed most of the silverware on offer, won all their five games while Buffaloes and LCC won three and drew one game each.’
  • 486) ‘We drew the game 1-1, but they are an excellent footballing side and I'm not surprised to see them up near the top of the table.’
  • 487) ‘But he hung on, and drew the next 17 games before losing yet again in the 27th game.’
  • 488) ‘If you're doing the drill correctly, the ball should even draw slightly.’
  • 489) ‘If the lie angle is slightly upright, it might draw the ball a little, but the effect on ball flight is minimal.’
  • 490) ‘We went down to see him a couple of days later, and he basically taught me about drawing and cutting the ball.’
  • 491) ‘Even a slightly damp clubface hinders your ability to impart spin on the ball, reducing your ability to draw and fade the shot on command.’
  • 492) ‘A Viking ship typically drew only about three feet of water and they were experts at sailing on rivers.’
  • 493) ‘Vessels drawing 22.5 feet of water have also come direct to the quay.’
  • 494) ‘There were 19 names in the draw and the lucky winner was Mariel Campion, Ballyhemmon.’
  • 495) ‘‘I'm happy to have got the win and got our names in the draw,’ said coach Gary Moorby after the victory.’
  • 496) ‘This was followed by a random draw of names from the entire ship's company to work in that space.’
  • 497) ‘The winners are to be selected by a draw of lots on Valentine's Day.’
  • 498) ‘The random draw from November 25 will be closely monitored by the auditing firm Deloitte and Touche.’
  • 499) ‘Olympic draws are made at random and the competition works on a knockout basis through to the gold medal bout.’
  • 500) ‘He is also said to have thrown food at away fans, disrupted a lottery draw and had a tussle with Norwich City's director of football Brian Hamilton.’
  • 501) ‘This league will consist of ten teams of three players per team with the team captain selected by the sponsor and the remaining two players selected in the draw.’
  • 502) ‘The winner will be the first entry selected after the draw closes at midnight.’
  • 503) ‘The draw to select the winning entries will take place on Friday, 23 January 2004’
  • 504) ‘The importance of sellers was emphasised when after the draw it was decided to distribute lots of five lottery tickets to all who had sold two cards or more.’
  • 505) ‘I was told when the last fixtures were made it would be decided in a draw.’
  • 506) ‘The two boys will now have their names entered into the draw for participation in the National Finals in Belfast in 2006.’
  • 507) ‘Two more weeks remain in this league followed by a fun bowling Friday at which time new team members are selected by a blind draw.’
  • 508) ‘The heroines of the female sport came up with the most innovative fundraising idea of the year when they decided to hold a draw to see who would be their main sponsor.’
  • 509) ‘The names of all students were entered in a draw and one name was drawn for every $100 donation, says Gallo.’
  • 510) ‘By May 30, the commission will hold a draw to decide the order in which parties will be listed on the ballot.’
  • 511) ‘Please enter your name for the draw which takes place on Thursday evening.’
  • 512) ‘With every purchase of the calendar, buyers can submit their names for a monthly draw.’
  • 513) ‘For each number on the play coupon that matches the weekly draw, there is a prize to be won.’
  • 514) ‘This season the Berkshire club have lost only four times in 21 games, with seven wins and three draws from 13 league matches.’
  • 515) ‘A short-rising ball from Farmer was unplayable by the batsman and the match ended as a draw with the scores tied.’
  • 516) ‘But despite his efforts, it's not enough: the points are still even and the match is a draw.’
  • 517) ‘In the rain, they could not restore their composure and the match drifted to a draw.’
  • 518) ‘They won all their games in the final round of matches to finish the campaign with 16 wins and two draws from their 18 matches to finish eight points clear.’
  • 519) ‘The second team does not wilt and also puts up a big score… and the match is a draw anyway.’
  • 520) ‘Would you believe it, the match was declared a draw?’
  • 521) ‘An inspired batting display by South Nutfield was not enough to defeat North Holmwood on Saturday, as the match ended in a draw.’
  • 522) ‘I divided them into three groups and told one group that one team would win, one group that the other team would win, and the third group that the match would be a draw.’
  • 523) ‘There was a goalless draw and the match gave die-hard fans who had come to see the stars quite a few moments to cherish.’
  • 524) ‘Both boys hoped for victory, but the match was a draw and they settled for an ice cream and chocolate instead.’
  • 525) ‘Stamford Bridge missed the chance to go second as they were held to a scoreless draw by Fulford United in an even game spoilt by the wind and a bumpy pitch.’
  • 526) ‘We always feel we're able to win, but we end every match in a draw.’
  • 527) ‘After a great match a draw was probably a fair result in the end.’
  • 528) ‘The game looked set to end in a draw as the match ticked over into time added on.’
  • 529) ‘In the series City have won 26 times with 12 draws and scored 91 goals to 41.’
  • 530) ‘They will probably be joined by Schalke who have two victories and two draws from their five games to date.’
  • 531) ‘When enough people on both sides have made enough mistakes the game is over, except that this is England so it's probably started raining by then and the game is therefore a draw.’
  • 532) ‘The under-12s girls team had an extended programme and ended their marathon with five wins and a draw from their six matches.’
  • 533) ‘They beat Newcastle United in a replay at Old Trafford after the first match between the two teams ended in a scoreless draw at Crystal Palace.’
  • 534) ‘Four out of the six games have been draws and the pitch has become great to bat on even on the fifth day, as we saw a couple of years ago when New Zealand were here.’
  • 535) ‘Pakistan needed to take ten wickets while India needed to make 358 runs on the final day to win or play out six hours to ensure that the game ended in a draw.’
  • 536) ‘By this time, the game was certain to be a draw, with only four sessions of play left.’
  • 537) ‘The important thing would be to reward those who play positive cricket, so that even in games which were likely to produce a draw, both sides would be forced to attack with bat and ball.’
  • 538) ‘Was the Indian camp happy with batting out for a draw?’
  • 539) ‘Celtic are a famous club and will be an attractive draw for our fans.’
  • 540) ‘This was one of the biggest draws at of Lollapalooza.’
  • 541) ‘All of these hallmarks of the American dream are a powerful draw.’
  • 542) ‘Luck of the Irish perhaps, but it is a powerful draw.’
  • 543) ‘No, not a state where everything is free, although that would surely be a powerful draw to citizens of the other 49.’
  • 544) ‘Having spent years working and living in London and across Eastern Europe, the solitude and beauty of the landscape offered a powerful draw.’
  • 545) ‘Although the movie will screen out of competition at Cannes, it's bound to be one of the biggest draws of the festival, partly because of the innate Frenchness of the story.’
  • 546) ‘The skill and fitness levels have gone up many notches and very impressive attendances now pay into the finals, so the occasions are big draws with plenty of hype.’
  • 547) ‘Those things are all big draws and I appreciate them immensely.’
  • 548) ‘One of the bigger draws, for me, is the character of Canon Black.’
  • 549) ‘There were good entries in all sections but it was the equine classes which proved to be the biggest draw with competitors up by 50%.’
  • 550) ‘Books on self-improvement have been a big draw at book fairs.’
  • 551) ‘The puffins are the biggest draw but a vast array of other seabirds including tens of thousands of guillemots and razorbills are there during the spring and summer.’
  • 552) ‘Handicrafts and handlooms exhibitions are always a big draw.’
  • 553) ‘Documentaries aren't as big a draw as feature films or made-for-TV movies.’
  • 554) ‘An exhibition of geological data and samples organised at the Museum auditorium has turned out to be a big draw for school children in the city.’
  • 555) ‘Promising to be the big draw of the festival, it features an intricate weaving of different conversations taking place in a city.’
  • 556) ‘The dump is a big draw to gulls and crows and I'm sure I'll see something good in the gull department.’
  • 557) ‘At a time when anti-corporate documentaries are big box office draws maybe it is unnecessary to wrap a political message in old clothes.’
  • 558) ‘To say that fantasy movies have not been a big draw at the box office is to understate the matter.’
  • 559) ‘Leo was shaking his head and taking long draws from his cigarette.’
  • 560) ‘He took a deep draw at his cigarette, trying to calm his nerves.’
  • 561) ‘After taking a long draw from the cigarette he removed it from his lips and exhaled a cloud of smoke that wafted away in the wind.’
  • 562) ‘She took a long draw from the cigarette between her fingers and savored the smoke a moment before letting it from her lungs.’
  • 563) ‘Roy looked at the man curiously, making his way over to him as Vincent took another draw from the cigarette.’
  • 564) ‘She takes a hand-rolled cigarette from Travolta and has several draws.’
  • 565) ‘I don't think its fair that smokers have to huddle outside in the winter to grab a quick draw, but then again smoker's breaks always seem to be an extra perk on top of their tea breaks.’
  • 566) ‘More and more, she sounds like she took one draw too many!’
  • 567) ‘He has no immediate ambitions beyond smoking his beloved draw.’
  • 568) ‘I will walk until someone stops me, to ask me the time, ask me for a light, ask me if I've got any draw.’
  • 569) ‘It can also make your draw from holster or pocket a little more difficult as fabric tends to cling to the rubber stocks.’
  • 570) ‘It's because when I was working with the police, that was a - what I call a quick draw, just like that.’
  • 571) ‘A post or an undercut front sight may snag on the bottom of the holster loop during your draw.’
  • 572) ‘The K339 is an adjustable tension holster with a straight-up draw that provides fast access to a firearm.’
  • 573) ‘His draw was so maniacally quick that he actually eliminated his targets before they could completely come into view.’
  • 574) ‘But you can get a full hand grip with the gun entirely in the holster so the draw is smooth and virtually effortless.’
  • 575) ‘It doesn't know about quick draws, ropes or stoned partners.’
  • 576) ‘He does not say why he spun toward Bauthues, his hand flashing upward like the quick draw of a pistol.’
  • 577) ‘In effect, this closes the clubface slightly and allows you to hit straight shots or draws.’
  • 578) ‘Ideally, the grip you feel now should produce a straight shot or slight draw.’
  • 579) ‘Though this drill is normally used to help cure the slice swing of a beginner, it can help a good player make the switch from fading the ball to hitting a draw.’
  • 580) ‘But after just a couple of swings, I started nailing the ball with a high draw.’
  • 581) ‘Practice a variety of shots on the range - knock-downs, high shots, fades, draws, sand shots, etc.’

Examples

  • 1) So what does it mean for your underwear drawer?
  • 2) As usual, top drawer ingredients from this brand with the comforting scent of rose.
  • 3) But don't leave their favourite childhood teddy glowering out from atop the chest of drawers.
  • 4) Unsurprisingly, the shop grasped her point quickly and pulled out a drawer of suitably empowering finger candy.
  • 5) I found them underneath his underwear drawer.
  • 6) As temperatures drop, people are opening drawers and cupboards to find that their best woollen jumpers are full of holes.
  • 7) But City are just top drawer.
  • 8) I've considered buying some climbing rope and keeping it in my desk drawer.
  • 9) I'd sit on the floor, pull the drawer open slowly.
  • 10) Just take a sneak peak in her underwear drawer at something you know she wears often.
  • 11) Most of us have got or written drawers full of them.
  • 12) It has three cupboards and four drawers.
  • 13) Will almost certainly end up in the bottom drawer within a week.
  • 14) We had a laugh about it and the man is top drawer.
  • 15) See if your dad has one in his sock drawer.
  • 16) This spring a splash of colour will add oomph to your knicker drawer.
  • 17) Instead she witnessed a chest of drawers sliding across the room.
  • 18) One pair built its nest in an open drawer in a table in an attic.
  • 19) You could make a lucky find in a drawer you rarely open.
  • 20) But there was a drawer full of the proper sensible stuff.
  • 21) Forget about finding the perfect drawers or cupboards.
  • 22) These are all displayed in giant bottom drawers.
  • 23) The result is that some of the people he mixes with are not exactly top drawer.
  • 24) He kept it in a sock drawer.
  • 25) The thing buried in the knicker drawer could end up on the coffee table.
  • 26) But he managed to climb on to a chest of drawers pushed under a window.
  • 27) All my bits and pieces in my desk drawers were thrown out.
  • 28) She ran downstairs as the raiders flung open drawers and sent furniture flying.
  • 29) There were so many things stuffed in drawers and boxes that we didn't know about.
  • 30) I reached into the open cutlery drawer and pulled out the carving knife.
  • 31) The changing table had drawers.
  • 32) ‘For work, one of the chest's ten drawers served as a desk.’
  • 33) ‘On the first floor, a galleried landing leads through to a bathroom and four bedrooms, the smallest of which is currently used as a study and has a fitted desk, drawers and storage.’
  • 34) ‘She quietly slid her desk drawer back in after she pulled out the lone picture which had occupied that space for several months.’
  • 35) ‘Behind two panels is a home entertainment center with storage compartments and drawers above and below.’
  • 36) ‘The animated effect looks a little like a drawer sliding into a chest.’
  • 37) ‘Taking in his bookcases and desk drawers, I realized that there could be a treasure trove of escape items.’
  • 38) ‘Jim made another sweep of the room, opening the drawers on the writing desk.’
  • 39) ‘Keep a jar of almonds in a desk drawer and have two dozen nuts and a small piece of fruit instead of a candy bar when an afternoon slump hits.’
  • 40) ‘The one-off piece of furniture has central drawers that swing round on ball bearings to reveal secret compartments, and features intricate markings.’
  • 41) ‘Full of excitement at his own daring, he searched the desk drawers for an envelope and placed the letter inside.’
  • 42) ‘I unlocked your desk drawer and found your pack of evidence.’
  • 43) ‘He sighed and produced an envelope from a drawer in his desk.’
  • 44) ‘She took a bag from inside a drawer in the desk next to the bookshelves.’
  • 45) ‘He clutched the knotted mass that was his stomach and reached inside his desk drawer for a bottle of the pink stuff.’
  • 46) ‘From one of the drawers in her desk she pulled out a yellowing piece of paper.’
  • 47) ‘When the candy was in their desk drawer, they ate only six pieces; when it was out of sight six feet from the desk, they averaged just four.’
  • 48) ‘He reached into a drawer in his desk and pulled out a green piece of cloth.’
  • 49) ‘With a malevolence smile, she opened her desk drawer and pulled out a piece of parchment and a feather.’
  • 50) ‘My producer reached into his desk drawer and pulled out a few pieces of paper held together with a paper clip.’
  • 51) ‘Together the pair will sift through drawers, cupboards and storage places in a bid to turn your old junk, clutter and rubbish in hard cash for something special.’
  • 52) ‘The undergarments included stockings, petticoats, drawers, and a corset.’
  • 53) ‘The heavy petticoats, stockings and thin chemise and drawers were bad enough.’
  • 54) ‘I glanced down, noted I was dressed in cotton breeches and a silk shirt along with my corset and drawers, and sprung out from between the silk sheets.’
  • 55) ‘If you are unfamiliar with the term, it does not refer to the first pair of drawers out of the underwear factory.’
  • 56) ‘The fact that these three are expert drawers and painters doesn't hurt either.’
  • 57) ‘You've spoken about being a drawer, painter, writer too, as well as composer.’
  • 58) ‘Jordy had always been a good drawer, he could draw trees amazingly.’
  • 59) ‘The drawer's signature will be executed just above it.’
  • 60) ‘A special type of case arises where the drawer of the cheque and the payee maintain their accounts with the same bank.’
  • 61) ‘She said she could not remember the identity of the drawer of the cheque, nor whether it was payable to cash.’
  • 62) ‘Neither the drawer of the cheque nor the original payee consented to the alteration of the payee.’
  • 63) ‘Even if banks have permitted drawings against the cheque, they will not be able to sue the drawer on a dishonoured cheque in the event of being unable to recover from their own customer.’
  • 64) ‘The bank may either enforce such rights against the drawer of the cheque or other parties liable on it or against its own customer.’
  • 65) ‘Secondly, the effect of a decision to meet the cheque will be to cause the other account holder to stand as surety for a debt created by the drawer of the cheque.’
  • 66) ‘When payments were made by cheque, the thing in action represented by the cheque belonged to the payee not the drawer.’
  • 67) ‘The bank was held liable to the drawer of the cheque, who sued as the true owner.’
  • 68) he keeps all his shirts in one drawer
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