That means, according to calculations by Picard, she raised 46 cents of every dollar Bernie stole.
They broke into email accounts, stole passwords, and collected doxes on everyone they believed should have done more.
But on Tuesday, it was Michelle Obama who stole back the fitness spotlight.
I stole that from her, but she viewed it as more a tribute than a lift.
According to Bailey, Romeo “stole the show” during the shoot.
Clo tricked O'Reilly, and stole from him, and yet—I think she bewitched him.
No; I stole one of the ship's boats, and came for you without leave.
Your sire rules the millions who have donned fear's stole forever.
Night fell, and Harriet stole forth to the place designated.
The inference, on the broad principle, is that she stole it.
Old English stole "long robe, scarf-like garment worn by clergymen," from Latin stola "robe, vestment," from Greek stole "a long robe;" originally "garment, equipment," from root of stellein "to place, array," with a secondary sense of "to put on" robes, etc., from PIE root *stel- "to put, stand" (see stall (n.1)). Meaning "women's long garment of fur or feathers" is attested from 1889.
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+)