[ US /ˈdɹoʊv/ ]
[ UK /dɹˈə‍ʊv/ ]
NOUN
  1. a group of animals (a herd or flock) moving together
  2. a moving crowd
  3. a stonemason's chisel with a broad edge for dressing stone
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How To Use drove In A Sentence

  • We drove a mile or so to Shipley Glen, a wooded hillside where a bit of family fairground fun awaited.
  • She drove a hard bargain with the seller.
  • The car, a dark four-door saloon, drove off, leaving him behind.
  • About two hours after De Forest made his report, Green came in and reported that according to orders he had "shadowed" De Forest and Mrs. Maroney when they drove into the city. The Expressman and the Detective
  • He slammed the door and drove the bolt home.
  • He had been assigned to stand guard beside one of the caged men as they drove in a column through a baying mob. Times, Sunday Times
  • There were horse traders, mule teamsters, and frequent drovers of cattle. 'David Ruggles'
  • As my mom drove me home, after an embarrassing shower of kisses at the bus station, she chattered on and on about how boring her life was without me.
  • The ambulance drove to the hospital slowly as a safety measure because Mr A could not be belted and was not secure in the ambulance.
  • Going into the large yard, he cut two oaken wedges, took a new wheel, and drove a wedge firmly into one end of its axle-box. Russian Fairy Tales A Choice Collection of Muscovite Folk-lore
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