From the get-go, her admiration for the format she was shepherding back to network TV was evident.
shepherding us are those nice fellows at the banks and brokerages, who assured us they were looking out for us.
But the Robinsons have some experience with shepherding a child towards a potential scholarship.
Christie has a lot riding on fulfilling his promise of shepherding Atlantic City into a third boom era.
But from 2007 onward, shepherding the International Monetary Fund through the worst crisis in living memory was his renaissance.
Ulwin, with gashed forehead and scratched neck, was shepherding his kinsfolk in the direction of his abode.
I suppose she's been shepherding those destroyers that we've just finished with.
We shall be safer if we render the Greek participle ( ) by a participle: "pasturing themselves," or "shepherding themselves."
They could only be some of Togo's cruisers "shepherding" the fleet.
Never, in all the thousands of years of shepherding, have they come to recognize man as an integer.
Old English sceaphierde, from sceap "sheep" (see sheep) + hierde "herder," from heord "a herd" (see herd (n.)). Cf. Middle Low German, Middle Dutch schaphirde, Middle High German schafhirte, German dialectal Schafhirt. Shepherds customarily were buried with a tuft of wool in hand, to prove on Doomsday their occupation and be excused for often missing Sunday church. Shepherd's pie is recorded from 1877.
1790, "to herd sheep," from shepherd (n.). The metaphoric sense of "watch over or guide" is first recorded 1820. Related: Shepherded; shepherding.
a word naturally of frequent occurence in Scripture. Sometimes the word "pastor" is used instead (Jer. 2:8; 3:15; 10:21; 12:10; 17:16). This word is used figuratively to represent the relation of rulers to their subjects and of God to his people (Ps. 23:1; 80:1; Isa. 40:11; 44:28; Jer. 25:34, 35; Nahum 3:18; John 10:11, 14; Heb. 13:20; 1 Pet. 2:25; 5:4). The duties of a shepherd in an unenclosed country like Palestine were very onerous. "In early morning he led forth the flock from the fold, marching at its head to the spot where they were to be pastured. Here he watched them all day, taking care that none of the sheep strayed, and if any for a time eluded his watch and wandered away from the rest, seeking diligently till he found and brought it back. In those lands sheep require to be supplied regularly with water, and the shepherd for this purpose has to guide them either to some running stream or to wells dug in the wilderness and furnished with troughs. At night he brought the flock home to the fold, counting them as they passed under the rod at the door to assure himself that none were missing. Nor did his labours always end with sunset. Often he had to guard the fold through the dark hours from the attack of wild beasts, or the wily attempts of the prowling thief (see 1 Sam. 17:34).", Deane's David.