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pull

4 definitions found

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Pull \Pull\, verb (used with an object) [imp. & p. p. {Pulled}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Pulling}.] [AS. pullian; cf. LG. pulen, and Gael. peall, piol, spiol.]

1. To draw, or attempt to draw, toward one; to draw forcibly.

Ne'er pull your hat upon your brows. --Shak.

He put forth his hand . . . and pulled her in. --Gen. viii. 9.

2. To draw apart; to tear; to rend.

He hath turned aside my ways, and pulled me in pieces; he hath made me desolate. --Lam. iii. 11.

3. To gather with the hand, or by drawing toward one; to pluck; as, to pull fruit; to pull flax; to pull a finch.

4. To move or operate by the motion of drawing towards one; as, to pull a bell; to pull an oar.

5. (Horse Racing) To hold back, and so prevent from winning; as, the favorite was pulled.

6. (Print.) To take or make, as a proof or impression; -- hand presses being worked by pulling a lever.

7. (Cricket) To strike the ball in a particular manner. See {Pull}, noun, 8.

Never pull a straight fast ball to leg. --R. H. Lyttelton.

{To pull and haul}, to draw hither and thither. " Both are equally pulled and hauled to do that which they are unable to do. " --South.

{To pull down}, to demolish; to destroy; to degrade; as, to pull down a house. " In political affairs, as well as mechanical, it is easier to pull down than build up." --Howell. " To raise the wretched, and pull down the proud." --Roscommon.

{To pull a finch}. See under {Finch}.

{To pull off}, take or draw off.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Pull \Pull\, verb (used without an object) To exert one's self in an act or motion of drawing or hauling; to tug; as, to pull at a rope.

{To pull apart}, to become separated by pulling; as, a rope will pull apart.

{To pull up}, to draw the reins; to stop; to halt.

{To pull through}, to come successfully to the end of a difficult undertaking, a dangerous sickness, or the like.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Pull \Pull\, noun

1. The act of pulling or drawing with force; an effort to move something by drawing toward one.

I awakened with a violent pull upon the ring which was fastened at the top of my box. --Swift.

2. A contest; a struggle; as, a wrestling pull. --Carew.

3. A pluck; loss or violence suffered. [Poetic]

Two pulls at once; His lady banished, and a limb lopped off. --Shak.

4. A knob, handle, or lever, etc., by which anything is pulled; as, a drawer pull; a bell pull.

5. The act of rowing; as, a pull on the river. [Colloq.]

6. The act of drinking; as, to take a pull at the beer, or the mug. [Slang] --Dickens.

7. Something in one's favor in a comparison or a contest; an advantage; means of influencing; as, in weights the favorite had the pull. [Slang]

8. (Cricket) A kind of stroke by which a leg ball is sent to the off side, or an off ball to the side.

The pull is not a legitimate stroke, but bad cricket. --R. A. Proctor.

From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]:

pull

noun

1: the act of pulling; applying force to move something toward or with you; "the pull up the hill had him breathing harder"; "his strenuous pulling strained his back" [syn: {pull}, {pulling}]

2: the force used in pulling; "the pull of the moon"; "the pull of the current"

3: special advantage or influence; "the chairman's nephew has a lot of pull" [syn: {pull}, {clout}]

4: a device used for pulling something; "he grabbed the pull and opened the drawer"

5: a sharp strain on muscles or ligaments; "the wrench to his knee occurred as he fell"; "he was sidelined with a hamstring pull" [syn: {wrench}, {twist}, {pull}]

6: a slow inhalation (as of tobacco smoke); "he took a puff on his pipe"; "he took a drag on his cigarette and expelled the smoke slowly" [syn: {puff}, {drag}, {pull}]

7: a sustained effort; "it was a long pull but we made it"

verb

1: cause to move by pulling; "draw a wagon"; "pull a sled" [syn: {pull}, {draw}, {force}] [ant: {force}, {push}]

2: direct toward itself or oneself by means of some psychological power or physical attributes; "Her good looks attract the stares of many men"; "The ad pulled in many potential customers"; "This pianist pulls huge crowds"; "The store owner was happy that the ad drew in many new customers" [syn: {attract}, {pull}, {pull in}, {draw}, {draw in}] [ant: {beat back}, {drive}, {force back}, {push back}, {repel}, {repulse}]

3: move into a certain direction; "the car pulls to the right"

4: apply force so as to cause motion towards the source of the motion; "Pull the rope"; "Pull the handle towards you"; "pull the string gently"; "pull the trigger of the gun"; "pull your knees towards your chin"

5: perform an act, usually with a negative connotation; "perpetrate a crime"; "pull a bank robbery" [syn: {perpetrate}, {commit}, {pull}]

6: bring, take, or pull out of a container or from under a cover; "draw a weapon"; "pull out a gun"; "The mugger pulled a knife on his victim" [syn: {draw}, {pull}, {pull out}, {get out}, {take out}]

7: steer into a certain direction; "pull one's horse to a stand"; "Pull the car over"

8: strain abnormally; "I pulled a muscle in my leg when I jumped up"; "The athlete pulled a tendon in the competition" [syn: {pull}, {overstretch}]

9: cause to move in a certain direction by exerting a force upon, either physically or in an abstract sense; "A declining dollar pulled down the export figures for the last quarter" [syn: {pull}, {draw}]

10: operate when rowing a boat; "pull the oars"

11: rein in to keep from winning a race; "pull a horse"

12: tear or be torn violently; "The curtain ripped from top to bottom"; "pull the cooked chicken into strips" [syn: {rend}, {rip}, {rive}, {pull}]

13: hit in the direction that the player is facing when carrying through the swing; "pull the ball"

14: strip of feathers; "pull a chicken"; "pluck the capon" [syn: {pluck}, {pull}, {tear}, {deplume}, {deplumate}, {displume}]

15: remove, usually with some force or effort; also used in an abstract sense; "pull weeds"; "extract a bad tooth"; "take out a splinter"; "extract information from the telegram" [syn: {extract}, {pull out}, {pull}, {pull up}, {take out}, {draw out}]

16: take sides with; align oneself with; show strong sympathy for; "We all rooted for the home team"; "I'm pulling for the underdog"; "Are you siding with the defender of the title?" [syn: {pull}, {root for}]

17: take away; "pull the old soup cans from the supermarket shelf"

GOOD BAD SERIOUS CRITICAL NEUTRAL

Definitions retrieved from the Open Source DICT Webster's English and WordNet 3.0 dictionaries. Click here for database copyright information.

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