His lovely wife Tanya sewed them up, and we proceeded onward.
The Jews sewed them into their hems and used them for safe passage.
This woman who sewed the costume together, and we shot it on 16mm film.
The Obama camp assumed that after Romney sewed up the nomination, he would offer that more upbeat aura in his ads.
"Gangs like Tango Blast and the Aryan Brotherhood of Texas got Houston sewed up for los Zetas," the prisoner says.
Hence their stockings, like those wove in the stocking-loom, are sewed or have a seam behind.
You sewed this up'—and he held up his arm showing a healed scar.
Yes, she sewed for a dressmaker who sent her marvelous dresses to embroider.
She kept me in bed most of the time, while she sewed on buttons and mended.
To this was sewed sides of cheese-cloth, with double seams and reinforced corners.
Old English siwian "to stitch, sew, mend, patch, knit together," earlier siowian, from Proto-Germanic *siwjanan (cf. Old Norse syja, Swedish sy, Danish sye, Old Frisian sia, Old High German siuwan, Gothic siujan "to sew"), from PIE root *syu- "to bind, sew" (cf. Sanskrit sivyati "sews," sutram "thread, string;" Greek hymen "thin skin, membrane," hymnos "song;" Latin suere "to sew, sew together;" Old Church Slavonic šijo "to sew," šivu "seam;" Lettish siuviu, siuti "to sew," siuvikis "tailor;" Russian švec "tailor"). Related: Sewed; sewing. To sew (something) up "bring it to a conclusion" is a figurative use attested by 1904.