The real takeaway, though, was that not just anyone can be a great artist, but anyone can learn to draw.
I had to draw the line so close to myself that I essentially gave up almost any contact with married men.
It's often said that he'd much rather be a U.S. senator, a job in which he could draw on his long legislative experience.
One can only draw the conclusion that either one of those two things is happening.
Consequently, this is an issue where the administration can afford to draw lines in the sand and refuse to compromise.
So that her next attempt to draw him out was edged with temper.
How'll they know that it was luck—that my gun stuck in the holster—and that you jumped me on the draw?
He longed to draw closer to the spot, but he knew that he dared not move.
It were a pity, if all this outcry should draw no customers.
Not two words together, from which you can draw any reasonable conclusion.
c.1200, spelling alteration of Old English dragan "to drag, to draw, protract" (class VI strong verb; past tense drog, past participle dragen), from Proto-Germanic *draganan "carry" (cf. Old Norse draga "to draw," Old Saxon dragan, Old Frisian draga, Middle Dutch draghen, Old High German tragen, German tragen "to carry, bear"), from PIE root *dhragh- (see drag (v.)).
Sense of "make a line or figure" (by "drawing" a pencil across paper) is c.1200. Meaning "pull out a weapon" is c.1200. To draw a criminal (drag him from a horse to place of execution) is from early 14c. To draw a blank "come up with nothing" (1825) is an image from lotteries. As a noun, from 1660s; colloquial sense of "anything that can draw a crowd" is from 1881 (the verb in this sense is 1580s).
game or contest that ends without a winner, attested first in drawn match (1610s), of uncertain origin; some speculate it is from withdraw. Draw-game is from 1825. As a verb, "to leave undecided," from 1837.