That is why we should aim to delete the regulations on dancing in the law in the future.
As with previous HIV scares, many in the adult industry are questioning the status quo of aim controls.
Terrorism is straightforward about its aim—to change the behavior of free people through fear.
And we aim to fix that compass and steer the ship ourselves from now on.
Yet in pushing forward with it regardless, their aim, clearly, was to make a national statement.
You can rest your gun between his ears if you like, only you could not get so steady an aim.
Asceticism does not aim at a harmonious development and never could produce it.
The muzzle of his rifle wobbled more than ever when he tried to aim.
The aim of the book is to persuade women to renounce marriage.
He had no great prize to aim for, and his combative nature required one.
early 14c., "to estimate, calculate," also "to intend," from Old French aesmer "value, rate; count, estimate," from Latin aestimare "appraise" (see estimation); current meaning apparently developed from "esteem," to "calculate," to "calculate with a view to action" (c.1400), then to "direct a missile, a blow, etc." (1570s). Related: Aimed; aiming.
early 14c., "target;" late 14c., "guess;" from aim (v.). Meaning "action of aiming" is from early 15c. (to take aim, originally make aim); that of "thing intended, purpose" is from 1620s.