And gravitate toward noble entities you spy behind froggy appearances.
Whether people are on the move in their own countries or across borders, they gravitate toward big cities.
And by some subtle law of attraction the good things of the world are almost certain naturally to gravitate toward them.
If inherent sympathy is to be found the two gravitate toward each other with inevitable certainty.
Then, should his tastes lead him to the inquest, let him gravitate toward the office of coroner; but the two should not be united.
No doubt at all that our own—that which our souls crave and need—does gravitate toward us, or we toward it.
They must have had a natural tendency to gravitate toward each other as children of the same old father of lies.
If a black school was added to the program, all black candidates would very likely gravitate toward it.
It was inevitable that such a mental condition—ever in search of a larger expression—should gravitate toward the Church.
From the character of its population, it seemed to gravitate toward the United States.
1640s, "exert weight, move downward," from Modern Latin gravitatus, past participle of gravitare "gravitate," from Latin gravitas "heaviness, weight" (see gravity). Meaning "To be affected by gravity" is from 1690s. Figurative use from 1670s. Related: Gravitated; gravitating. The classical Latin verb was gravare "to make heavy, burden, oppress, aggravate."