Such a move would allow Lewis to take aim at the parent company News Corp., in lieu of News International, in pursuit of damages.
The question is: Will she take aim at another presidential candidacy in 2012?
Meanwhile, the Democratic assaults on Romney take aim at his personal life, his private-sector career, even his impeccable family.
"Let me see if I could take aim," said Joe, deliberately pointing his musket through the loophole.
Before the next man could take aim, Barrent was on his feet and running.
The hunter drew up his rifle, and pausing hardly a second to take aim, buried the bullet fairly in the center of the target.
I think he would; he did fire at me; but he was too tipsy to take aim.
If he will stay to load at all, and will fix his mind upon what he is doing, he will become cool enough to take aim.
Now you sinful old crow, Right at your back I take aim as you go.
He and all of his men continued to fire as fast as they could reload and take aim.
early 14c., "to estimate, calculate," also "to intend," from Old French aesmer "value, rate; count, estimate," from Latin aestimare "appraise" (see estimation); current meaning apparently developed from "esteem," to "calculate," to "calculate with a view to action" (c.1400), then to "direct a missile, a blow, etc." (1570s). Related: Aimed; aiming.
early 14c., "target;" late 14c., "guess;" from aim (v.). Meaning "action of aiming" is from early 15c. (to take aim, originally make aim); that of "thing intended, purpose" is from 1620s.