He went to business school and graduated from the tuck School of Business at Dartmouth in 1990 at the age of 31.
I like to leave the gratin in the dish, pop it in the middle of the table and tuck in!
After so many years, he had been able to tuck away the emotional scars of physical abuse.
Mount Saint Vincent and tuck provided me with both an excellent education and a group of lifelong friends.
She will then, at a time of her choosing, tuck it, say, into my carry-on bag just before I leave on a research trip.
It did; and I tuck to drinkin', to keep its crying out of my ears!
Let it go and tuck in your handkerchief like the rest of us.
“Never mind, tuck,” laughed Ned, while the other boys rolled over in the grass to smother their laughter.
The skirt was long enough to tuck around her baby's feet when she carried it.
Tooby sho', he tuck keer hisse'f, en ef you know de man w'at 'fuse ter take keer hisse'f, I lak mighty well ef you p'int 'im out.
late 14c., "to pull or gather up," earlier "to pluck, stretch" (late 13c., implied in tucker), probably from Middle Low German or Middle Dutch tucken "pull up, draw up, tug" (cognate with Old English tucian "mistreat, torment," and related to Old English togian "to pull," German zucken; see tow). Sense of "thrust into a snug place" is first recorded 1580s. Slang meaning "to consume, swallow" is recorded from 1784. The noun is first attested late 14c.