Surprisingly, it was a play that nabbed him his first few movie roles.
His was one of 11 nominations for Homeland, which also nabbed a supporting actress nod for Morena Baccarin.
And last year, Lee and Tamayo were nabbed for stealing $85 worth of beauty products from Sephora, according to People.com.
They just nabbed two defector army commanders—Hawil's colleagues—trying to raid an arms and ammunition depot in the city.
In September, the FBI nabbed Najibullah Zazi and charged him with wanting to plant a bomb in New York, likely on 9/11.
This Finnerty is playing the devil, they say; and is hard to be nabbed by all accounts.
Nero must have slipped in, nabbed the fish, and brought it to our house.
The Count, left alone, will doubtless make his way into the woods bordering the field, where he will promptly be nabbed.
Good Lord, man, you'll get nabbed if you speed up like this within limits.
"Oh, I had a little wrestling match with the man who nabbed me," said the boy, smiling bravely.
"to catch (someone)," 1680s, probably a variant of dialectal nap "to seize, catch, lay hold of" (1670s, now surviving only in kidnap), which possibly is from Scandinavian (cf. Norwegian nappe, Swedish nappa "to catch, snatch;" Danish nappe "to pinch, pull"); reinforced by Middle English napand "grasping, greedy." Related: Nabbed; nabbing.
(also nabs) A police officer or detective (1950s+ Street gang)
To catch; seize; arrest; collar: The officers nabbed him around the corner (1686+)
[fr dialect nap as in kidnap, perhaps related to Swedish nappa, ''catch,'' or Danish nappe, ''pull''; probably related to nip; the noun sense is recorded in British criminal slang by 1813]