She would chase me down, pin me between her knees and rake my hair into one large poof.
The Kerry Washington–led show continues to rake in impressive audience ratings, even during its holiday break.
This year, Facebook will rake in $2.2 billion in display ads versus $1.6 billion for Yahoo.
These two groups hope to rake in $120 million for 2012, compared to $71 million last year.
That tour, of course, is the On the Run tour featuring Beyoncé and Jay Z, which is on track to rake in up to $100 million.
And then she asked him to rake the fire, which she said she had forgotten to do.
I suppose the Pilgrim and the rake are contrasted with each other.
The Count had already laid his stake on the table, and clutched his rake with such violence as almost to snap the handle.
But you rake a match to light the candle, and that little bit of a noise will fetch him.
Mary pushed the five-franc piece on to the number 10, using a rake of her own which Dick Carleton had given her.
"toothed tool for drawing or scraping things together," Old English raca "rake," earlier ræce, from Proto-Germanic *rak- "gather, heap up" (cf. Old Norse reka "spade, shovel," Old High German rehho, German Rechen "a rake," Gothic rikan "to heap up, collect"), from PIE *reg- (1) "move in a straight line" (cf. Greek oregein "to reach, stretch out," Latin regere "direct, rule; keep straight, guide;" see regal), perhaps via its action, or via the notion of "implement with straight pieces of wood" [Watkins].
"debauchee; idle, dissolute person," 1650s, shortening of rakehell. Hogarth's "Rake's Progress" engravings were published in 1735.
mid-13c., "clear (rubbish, grass, etc.) by raking; gather (grain) by raking," from rake (n.1), or from a lost Old English verb related to it, or from a similar Scandinavian source (cf. Swedish raka, Danish rage "rake"). Of gunfire from 1630s. Related: Raked; raking. To rake in money or something like it is from 1580s.