Chill about six ounces of vodka in a shaker with ice, then strain into a martini glass.
Kristol was viewed as a mover and shaker whose ideas had ready impact on the political firmament in Washington.
Obgu did a full-length study of this in shaker Heights, Ohio, where the problem is unmistakable, and heartbreaking.
There was always a shaker of martinis and an assortment of hopeful dogs clustered around the dish of nuts.
Pour into a shaker and transfer back and forth between shaker and cup several times.
Beat all the ingredients together with an egg beater or shake well in a shaker and serve in a glass with cracked ice.
Do you get your shaker, and march home as quick as ever you can!
Around three sides of the hall, and facing the benches for visitors, the shaker fraternity were ranged.
Oh, he's pleased; he's rather too pleased for a shaker, it strikes me.
"We are leaving the shaker hills, but we are going to the hills of home," her mother answered cheerily.
mid-15c., "one who or which shakes," agent noun from shake (v.). Applied from 1640s (with capital initial) to various Christian sects whose devotional exercises often involved convulsions. The best-known, the American-based "Society of Believers in Christ's Second Appearing;" so called from 1784; the adjective with reference to furniture styles associated with these Shakers is recorded from 1866. Meaning "container for mixing cocktails, etc." is recorded from 1868. Phrase movers and shakers is attested from 1874.