“The web she wove snared her a long time before she entered the courtroom,” he says.
Texas Senator Ted Cruz wove a refrain into his speech that “morning is coming.”
When the paper is to be wove, it is covered with wire gauze.
The woman ancestor kitchen-gardened, spun, wove, and nourished the poultry.
Ma sewed them for me, and wove and finished them with her hands.
Now, this dream of a poor girl, she wove it into the golden embroidery.
Whereupon they set to work and wove a net after the model they saw imprinted in the ashes.
But I did not get a good look at him as he wove to and fro behind the boat.
It was during this visit that the old sailor spun his life-yarn in his own way and Cooper wove it into his book, "Ned Myers."
They wove ribbands, or spun, the strong supporting the weak.
Old English wefan "form by interlacing yarn" (class V strong verb; past tense wæf, past participle wefen), from Proto-Germanic *weban (cf. Old Norse vefa, Middle Low German, Middle Dutch, Dutch weven, Old High German weban, German weben "to weave"), from PIE *webh- "to weave;" also "to move quickly" (cf. Sanskrit ubhnati "he laces together," Persian baftan "to weave," Greek hyphe, hyphos "web," Old English webb "web").
Extended sense of "combine into a whole" is from late 14c.; meaning "go by twisting and turning" is first found 1590s. Sense in boxing is from 1818. Related: Wove; weaved; weaving.
"method or pattern of weaving," 1888, from weave (v.).