I know how hard it is to even try and nab Bill for an interview—going through his lawyer, etc.—so how did you corral him?
And so the reaction seems to be to corral oneself off from disagreement.
Senator Paul also scorned “labels” and the tendency to corral politicians and thinkers into neat, ideological camps.
Ware reaches to grab a few carts that have been left just feet away from the corral.
Mitt Romney's were public and were meant to corral votes and inflame right-wing passion.
After breakfast, Adams piloted Polly over the premises, from the corral to the office.
“Well, it might be worse,” he confided to Bunting out in the corral.
Ricker and his men were now riding up to the corral at top speed.
The one window faced the corral, and Conrad turned from it in shaking horror.
They're gettin' off their horses, and tyin' them to the corral fence.
1580s, from Spanish corral, from corro "ring," Portuguese curral, of uncertain origin. Perhaps ultimately African, or from Vulgar Latin *currale "enclosure for vehicles," from Latin currus "two-wheeled vehicle," from currere "to run."
1847, from corral (n.); meaning "to lay hold of, collar," is U.S. slang from 1860. Related: Corraled.