The rove quote suggests a war that will be waged on two fronts.
rove denies being behind the ad, but defends it as “effective because it was factual.”
“I worried most about Senator John Edwards,” rove writes about the 2004 presidential campaign.
rove, of course, was at a safe distance from the unfolding plot, which, either he devised or had simply spontaneously generated.
For his part, rove fired back hard, denying that his group taps overseas sources of funding, and accusing Obama of hypocrisy.
By the time he had retravelled the road to Vernoy, his desire to rove was gone.
As I was about to speak, however, he said suddenly: "Let's rove, man."
The single is rove with three single blocks, or two single blocks and a hook in the bight of one of the running parts.
They do not by any means destroy the land over which they rove.
His little black eyes travel further and faster than his legs, and rove up and down and across the Bowery ceaselessly.
"to wander with no fixed destination," 1530s (earliest sense was "to shoot arrows at a mark selected at pleasure or at random," late 15c.); possibly a Midlands dialectal variant of northern English and Scottish rave "to wander, stray," from Middle English raven, probably from Old Norse rafa "to wander, rove" (cf. rave (v.)). Influenced by rover, if not a back-formation from it. Related: Roved; roving.