Perhaps his conservative political instinct will ultimately keep Murdoch from plunging fully into the yes camp.
plunging toward the trough of a shockwave, the engine screams to a halt.
So there was beloved actress Mila Kunis talking about plunging into the stock market on CNBC on Friday morning.
Crawford leads them in plunging back into the river whose waters fed the first civilization.
Rather than plunging us into innocent love with an apparent stranger, they beam our conscious self-regard back at ourselves.
The Cometara, and all of us with her, were plunging for the Moon.
Outside the reef, plunging and rolling heavily, was a small steamer.
He felt afraid, felt himself on the brink of plunging headlong into a gigantic whirlpool.
The plunging torrent of sound whelmed the mind and stilled the tongue.
If we write with a pen dipped in that solution, the dry invisible traces will become legible on plunging the paper in water.
late 14c., "to put or thrust violently into," also intransitive, from Old French plongier "plunge, sink into; plunge into, dive in" (mid-12c., Modern French plonger), from Vulgar Latin *plumbicare "to heave the lead," from Latin plumbum "lead" (see plumb (n.)). Original notion perhaps is of a sounding lead or a fishing net weighted with lead. Related: Plunged; plunging. Plunging neckline attested from 1949.
c.1400, "deep pool," from plunge (v.). From late 15c. as "a sudden pitch forward;" meaning "act of plunging" is from 1711. Figurative use in take the plunge "commit oneself" is from 1845, from earlier noun sense of "point of being in trouble or danger" (1530s).
To bet or speculate recklessly (1876+)