The voice and tone of drift will feel familiar if you watch her show.
It can continue to provide liquidity, and likely will if things continue to drift.
I depart as air ... I shake my locks at the runaway sun, I effuse my flesh in eddies and drift it in lacy jags.
The scenes are succinct, by and large; the patter of the characters rolls right along, whether you catch their drift or not.
However, some minutes after the inspector has gone, people begin to drift back from second class.
I used to drift and float on great seas of heat until I almost slept.
If we permit our economy to drift and decline, the vulnerable will suffer most.
The trees were outlined against the blue sky, where there was scarcely a drift of white floating about.
I was now ashore, with two or three months of drift before me.
An accident happened at the drift, about two miles from the mouth of the Umganie, to an Englishman, a very worthy settler.
c.1300, literally "a being driven" (of snow, etc.); not recorded in Old English; either a suffixed form of drive (v.) (cf. thrift/thrive) or borrowed from Old Norse drift "snow drift," or Middle Dutch drift "pasturage, drove, flock," both from Proto-Germanic *driftiz (cf. Danish and Swedish drift, German Trift), from PIE root *dhreibh- "to drive, push" (see drive (v.)). Sense of "what one is getting at" is from 1520s. Meaning "controlled slide of a sports car" attested by 1955.
late 16c., from drift (n.). Figurative sense of "be passive and listless" is from 1822. Related: Drifted; drifting.
A gradual deviation from an original course, model, method, or intention.
Movement of teeth from their normal position in the dental arch because of the loss of contiguous teeth.
See genetic drift.
A variation or random oscillation about a fixed setting, position, or mode of behavior.
(also drift out, drift away) To leave; depart: Beat it. Drift (1960s+ Underworld & prison)