The Internet is too protean and easy to penetrate to be corralled by either the power of money or lobbyist influence-peddling.
The Democratic women were corralled to vote for Obama in 2008 because of one issue: reproductive rights.
This was where they corralled their livestock at night, and where the warm smell of animals still lingered.
It is just above the plain where the cattle are corralled until they are shipped to Cuba.
"If they are our fellows, we've got them corralled," remarked Loring.
Finally, in the heart of the pueblo is an open area where horses are corralled.
"Yes, but I don't much like the way we have 'corralled' them," returned Carey.
During the week train-loads of prisoners—enlisted men—arrived and were corralled in the open grounds.
No extra horses had been corralled the night before, of that he was sure.
"I'll join you as soon as I see that you have corralled your man," replied George.
1580s, from Spanish corral, from corro "ring," Portuguese curral, of uncertain origin. Perhaps ultimately African, or from Vulgar Latin *currale "enclosure for vehicles," from Latin currus "two-wheeled vehicle," from currere "to run."
1847, from corral (n.); meaning "to lay hold of, collar," is U.S. slang from 1860. Related: Corraled.