Yet so far, little more than that can be gleaned about the Loughner household.
There was little to be gleaned from the “disparaging comments towards other people” that he had left on the site, she says.
There is, however, some public information through which performance can be gleaned.
And Golden Dawn is claiming that the evidence against it was gleaned from illegal wiretaps.
And in the South, the Democratic vote crumbled, as McGovern gleaned less than three in 10 voters there.
The slight information I gave you as to my niece was gleaned from him.
The ground has been for the most part well reaped and gleaned.
I have often gleaned some curious bibliographical intelligence from its copious pages.
Much information may be gleaned from the pages of McMaster's history.
Red enough were the deeds and powers of it, from what abstract clues he had gleaned.
early 14c., from Old French glener (Modern French glaner) "to glean," from Late Latin glennare "make a collection," perhaps from Gaulish (cf. Old Irish do-glinn "he collects, gathers," Celt. glan "clean, pure"). Figurative sense was earlier in English than the literal one of "gather grain left by the reapers" (late 14c.). Related: Gleaned; gleaning.
The corners of fields were not to be reaped, and the sheaf accidentally left behind was not to be fetched away, according to the law of Moses (Lev. 19:9; 23:22; Deut. 24:21). They were to be left for the poor to glean. Similar laws were given regarding vineyards and oliveyards. (Comp. Ruth 2:2.)