He lets it roll and then pokes it between two defenders to a teammate, darting inside towards the top of the box.
There was Diane Kruger, darting around outside in a flouffy dress.
There was hardly any fire there, and, darting across it, they stood once more in front of the blazing line.
He was darting out of the gate, but his friend seized his coat.
Numberless and numbered droskies were darting through the streets, carrying gayly dressed officers making their ceremonious calls.
Sime made a darting grasp for her wrist and wrung the weapon from her.
On their return they said that the passage might be made, and in a few moments the canoe was darting over the white water.
She rose swiftly to her feet, darting fearful glances on all sides.
“The deal is concluded except for my signature,” the professor said, darting a quick glance at Mr. Johnson.
The Marl was darting about madly, seeking, seeking a thing like itself.
early 14c., from Old French dart "throwing spear, arrow," from Proto-Germanic *darothuz cf. Old English daroð, Old High German tart, Old Norse darraþr "dart"). Italian and Spanish dardo are said to be from Germanic by way of Old Provençal.
late 14c., "to pierce with a dart," from dart (n.). Meaning "to move like a dart" is attested from 1610s. Related: Darted; darter; darting.
an instrument of war; a light spear. "Fiery darts" (Eph. 6:16) are so called in allusion to the habit of discharging darts from the bow while they are on fire or armed with some combustible material. Arrows are compared to lightning (Deut. 32:23, 42; Ps. 7:13; 120:4).