Mom and daughter are often referred to as one-and-the-same (as in “They like...”) and work hand in glove together.
This tribute video may be circulating now but Jeter still has the next couple of months before he hangs up his glove for good.
When you put your glove down on the kitchen counter a half hour ago in order to make a turkey sandwich for yourself?
No one laid a glove on him.Santorum: Needed to prove he is more than the social conservative label.
I had to store it in my glove box when I went to my son's school for track meets and teacher conferences.
I saw also a large diamond on her bracelet, and one on her finger, where her glove was cut.
I asked if the muff, as well as the glove, had been searched carefully.
Outside the glove of the left hand she wore a bracelet; every time she stirred the stones struck fire in the semi-darkness.
By the way, how did he get your glove, or is that merely brag on his part?
Cumberland was greatly esteemed by Queen Elizabeth, and always wore in his hat a glove which she had given him.
Old English glof "glove, covering for the hand," also "palm of the hand," from Proto-Germanic *galofo (cf. Old Norse glofi), probably from *ga- collective prefix + *lofi "hand" (cf. Old Norse lofi, Middle English love, Gothic lofa "flat of the hand"), from PIE *lep- "be flat; palm, sole, shoulder blade" (cf. Russian lopata "shovel;" Lithuanian lopa "claw," lopeta "shovel, spade").
German Handschuh, the usual word for "glove," literally "hand-shoe" (Old High German hantscuoh; also Danish and Swedish hantsche) is represented by Old English Handscio (the name of one of Beowulf's companions, eaten by Grendel), but this is attested only as a proper name. To fit like a glove is first recorded 1771.
"to cover or fit with a glove," c.1400, from glove (n.). Related: Gloved; gloving. Glover as a surname is from mid-13c.
To catch and hold the ball (1887+ Baseball)