Meacham played off the cuts as painful but part of a broader strategy to haul his magazine into the 21st century.
But they are right to haul—or wheel—a geriatric SS man present at a notorious, if largely forgotten, massacre into the courtroom.
You can tell politicians are feeling the heat when they haul out the relatives.
By the time they haul it out, the patent may be nearing expiration.
Tellingly, both still trail the haul stacked up by The LEGO Movie back in February.
“Two of you in the bow, there, get ready to haul him in,” said the officer.
She went with him to haul the grain to mill and was fascinated by the big scales.
Chuck the man a rope's-end and he'll haul the raft alongside.'
The scamps were in high spirits, seeming much pleased with their haul.
I'll nail the colors to the mast, and see who will be the man who will haul them down.
1580s, hall, variant spelling of Middle English halen (see hale (v.)), representing a change in pronunciation after c.1200. Spelling with -au- or -aw- is from early 17c. Related: Hauled; hauling. To haul off "pull back a little" before striking or otherwise acting is American English, 1802.
1660s, "act of hauling," from haul (v.). Meaning "something gained" is from 1776, perhaps on notion of "drawing" a profit, or of the catch from hauling fishing nets. Meaning "distance over which something must be hauled" (usually with long or short) is attested from 1873.