The money is chasing the art bohemian kid neighborhoods out of Brooklyn with incredible speed now.
Toomey was Tea Party before Tea Party was cool, chasing Specter out of the party.
Weiner suggested adding that she and the dog had been chasing a bad guy down the street.
Loretta, a dreamy young mother, is chasing dignity with increasing desperation.
“I wanted the piece to be a simple poem about choosing freedom rather than chasing power,” he explained.
He had been chasing her for his answer, and she had escaped him through a gate.
The hounds could not run; one died from sunstroke while chasing a jack rabbit.
The 'pinkie' is a schooner-rigged craft, sharp at both ends, a short peak running up aft, and designed for a chasing sea.
"Anyhow, they're chasing the German aroplane off," Tubby declared.
There is no more violent splashing and pebbling, racing, chasing, separating.
c.1300, chacen "to hunt; to cause to go away; put to flight," from Old French chacier "to hunt, ride swiftly, strive for" (12c., Modern French chasser), from Vulgar Latin *captiare (source of Italian cacciare, Catalan casar, Spanish cazar, Portuguese caçar "to chase, hunt;" see catch (v.)).
Meaning "run after" developed mid-14c. Related: Chased; chasing. Older European words for "pursue" often also cover "persecute" (e.g. Greek dioko, Old English ehtan); modern ones often derive from words used primarily for the hunting of animals.
mid-13c., chace, "a hunt," from Old French chace "a hunt, a chase; hunting ground" (12c.), from chacier (see chase (v.)). Meaning "a pursuit" (of an enemy, etc.) is early 14c.
"bore of a gun barrel," 1640s, from French chas "eye of a needle; enclosure," from Vulgar Latin *capsum, variant of Latin capsa "box" (see case (n.2)).
To take a usually milder drink after a drink of liquor: Let's chase this with a little Perrier (1906+)