By the end of the afternoon, I was soaked in sweat and needed to sit down and eat something with sugar in it.
Indeed, Emma Donoghue, author of the shortlisted Room, has soaked up a great deal of interest.
Marco Rubio had his fun as well, giving a speech that was soaked in conservative resentment.
But on that night, as his fans rose for a standing ovation, he drew it out and soaked in the moment.
Ahmet soaked up these new sounds with a fervor that set his destiny.
The days were severe, and the nights were spent in a soaked tent, pitched in slush or snow.
Have ready a pint of rice that has been well picked, washed, and soaked.
As she spoke Mrs. Harold took a bit of absorbent cotton, soaked it in rose water and bathed the lovely soft, brown eyes.
Right through the heart and what blood there had been was soaked up by his clothes.
The food was still worse—cold caf noir, and bread eighteen months old, soaked in water before it could be eaten.
Old English socian (intransitive) "to soak, to lie in liquid," from Proto-Germanic *sukon (cf. West Flemish soken), possibly from PIE *sug-, from root *seue- (2) "to take liquid" (see sup (v.2)). Transitive sense "drench, permeate thoroughly" is from mid-14c.; that of "cause to lie in liquid" is from early 15c. Meaning "take up by absorption" is from 1550s. Slang meaning "to overcharge" first recorded 1895. Related: Soaked; soaking. As a noun, mid-15c., from the verb.
A sexually interesting and interested woman: It's a snuggy. No, too young, a snugette. Fourteen years old and hot to trot (1970s+)