With that said, Paul had the right idea: There is a reachable constituency for conservative politics in the black community.
He waited temptingly in reachable places and even lured one of his enemies to attack him.
On the contrary, they are most widely known throughout the store; most reachable, both within their offices and without.
Probably not—Eddorian surveys had found no trace of any such life in any reachable plenum.
He pats a building at its reachable point—a stone balustrade at a step corner.
Neither set of followers was reachable by the other propaganda.
His head was tilted a little, his hands were on his hips except when he used them to push and test and try some reachable part.
This was the only reachable place that had looked like game country.
Old English ræcan, reccan "reach out, stretch out, extend, hold forth," also "succeed in touching, succeed in striking; address, speak to," also "offer, present, give, grant," from West Germanic *raikjan "stretch out the hand" (cf. Old Frisian reka, Middle Dutch reiken, Dutch reiken, Old High German and German reichen), from Proto-Germanic *raikijanau, perhaps from PIE root *reig- "to stretch out" (cf. Sanskrit rjyati "he stretches himself," riag "torture" (by racking); Greek oregein "to reach, extend;" Lithuanian raižius "to stretch oneself;" Old Irish rigim "I stretch").
Shakespeare uses the now-obsolete past tense form raught (Old English ræhte). Meaning "arrive at" is early 14c.; that of "succeed in influencing" is from 1660s. Related: Reached; reaching. Reach-me-down "ready-made" (of clothes) is recorded from 1862, from notion of being on the rack in a finished state.
1520s, from reach (v.); earliest use is of stretches of water. Meaning "extent of reaching" is from 1540s; that of "act of reaching" is from 1560s.
Ah, but a man's reach should exceed his grasp,
Or what's a heaven for?
[Browning, "Andrea del Sarto"]