After soaking up the history at Nassau Hall, walk to Princeton University campus.
On the northeasternmost point of the U.S., pancake-like ployes are a daily staple, whether covered in syrup or soaking up gravy.
The sun had dried my clothes on my back and then gone on to make it a good job by soaking up all the moisture in my system.
Paint the inside with white of egg to prevent its soaking up the sauce of the filling.
He scrubbed at it with his sleeve, soaking up the blood, wiping the spot fiercely.
He found himself clutching the chair, and forced himself to relax, soaking up the shock as he had soaked up so many others.
Don't try that or you'll get the worst of it, Marsh; you've been soaking up too much whisky to be any good at that game with me!
The most singular phase was that I reproached myself for not soaking up more sun in the past.
Gordon felt something hit his back, and instinctively fell, soaking up the blow.
He stayed where he was for a moment with his face buried in his crossed over arms, soaking up the soothing warmth on his back.
Old English socian (intransitive) "to soak, to lie in liquid," from Proto-Germanic *sukon (cf. West Flemish soken), possibly from PIE *sug-, from root *seue- (2) "to take liquid" (see sup (v.2)). Transitive sense "drench, permeate thoroughly" is from mid-14c.; that of "cause to lie in liquid" is from early 15c. Meaning "take up by absorption" is from 1550s. Slang meaning "to overcharge" first recorded 1895. Related: Soaked; soaking. As a noun, mid-15c., from the verb.
A sexually interesting and interested woman: It's a snuggy. No, too young, a snugette. Fourteen years old and hot to trot (1970s+)