The History Channel has given up its documentary format to embrace reality shows about custom-built motorcycles.
The silver lining to the Daschle mess is that maybe Democrats will now embrace tax simplification as change they can believe in.
Now, evangelicals are debating whether churches can embrace contraception as a backup plan.
“A hug: a request I was not expecting,” he writes before describing his embrace with her.
"We have to embrace every political figure from the center to the right—from Olympia Snowe to Sarah Palin," Malek says.
Oh, you will never know what that first embrace meant to me.
The feeling provoked by the embrace showed plainly in his next words.
Sip, my friend, you embrace the Goddess of your choice above.
When you are free of your cloak, Tony Cross, dismount and let us embrace.
I am distant from you, but I embrace you all—the dear ones of my blood.
mid-14c., from Old French embracer (12c., Modern French embrasser) "clasp in the arms, enclose; covet, handle, cope with," from en- "in" (see en- (1)) + brace, braz "the arms," from Latin bracchium (neuter plural brachia); see brace (n.). Related: Embraced; embracing; embraceable. Replaced Old English clyppan, also fæðm.
1590s, from embrace (v.).