And if there's even a little crack of light, I'll hope to plow through it.
Sallow, hollow-cheeked, with voices that seemed to plow through their brains for thoughts, their conversation was labored.
Blame it all, Bill, I'm not going to follow a plow through the dirt all the time.
He said plow through the brush, keepin' to the up edge when you can get to it, until you come to about the middle of the patch.
No; the only thing to do is to hold her to it and plow through, storm or no storm.
The engraving represents a laborer driving his plow through the middle of a field.
It was madness to continue firing here, for my shot must first plow through our own lines before reaching the enemy.
Day was breaking as he left the shingle and commenced to plow through the loose sand.
The motor car was powerful enough to plow through the deep snow with comparative ease.
He was fastened to the plow, but he could not plow through the hard earth.
late Old English plog, ploh "plow; plowland" (a measure of land equal to what a yoke of oxen could plow in a day), possibly from a Scandinavian source (cf. Old Norse plogr "plow," Swedish and Danish plog), from Proto-Germanic *plogo- (cf. Old Saxon plog, Old Frisian ploch "plow," Middle Low German ploch, Middle Dutch ploech, Dutch ploeg, Old High German pfluog, German Pflug), a late word in Germanic, of uncertain origin. Old Church Slavonic plugu, Lithuanian plugas "plow" are Germanic loan-words, as probably is Latin plovus, plovum "plow," a word said by Pliny to be of Rhaetian origin.
Replaced Old English sulh, cognate with Latin sulcus "furrow." As a name for the star pattern also known as the Big Dipper or Charles's Wain, it is attested by early 15c., perhaps early 14c. The three "handle" stars (in the Dipper configuration) generally are seen as the team of oxen pulling the plow, though sometimes they are the handle.
late 14c., from plow (n.). Transferred sense from 1580s. Related: Plowed; plowing.
To do the sex act with or to a woman; screw (1606+ and probably before)