The Daily Pic: Marcel Duchamp's reworked photo of his most famous painting, a steal at $15 million.
"We steal our own happiness for no apparent reason," says Danziger.
He tells Western donors what they want to hear, and in exchange they allow him to steal their money.
To the musicians, the Napster co-founders were outright thieves, providing an avenue to steal music without paying a dime for it.
The two Nazi leaders actually raced one another to be the first to steal the altarpiece.
Several regiments, he was told, had tried to steal Garm in their time.
There are hundreds of them who steal because they don't get enough to eat.
Sometimes they are said to steal only the heart—like Lancashire witches.
They thought, perhaps, they could steal away from the town unnoticed.
I'm as sure as I draw breath that you came here to steal my blacks.
Old English stelan "to commit a theft" (class IV strong verb; past tense stæl, past participle stolen), from Proto-Germanic *stelanan (cf. Old Saxon stelan, Old Norse, Old Frisian stela, Dutch stelen, Old High German stelan, German stehlen, Gothic stilan), of unknown origin.
Most IE words for steal have roots in notions of "hide," "carry off," or "collect, heap up." Attested as a verb of stealthy motion from c.1300 (e.g. to steal away, late 14c.); of glances, sighs, etc., from 1580s. To steal (someone) blind first recorded 1974.
"a bargain," by 1942, American English colloquial, from steal (v.). Baseball sense of "a stolen base" is from 1867.
The diversion of blood flow from its normal course.
One's constant and only boyfriend or girlfriend (1897+)