A crate of the stuff arrived at the studio, compliments of the Plaza Athénée.
Try to train your pet to sleep in a crate (dogs) or another room (cats).
But I have news for House Republicans that may help them more than years of psychotherapy or a crate of Paxil: You may still win.
This crate was charged with a contrary significance, as a beginning rather than a closure.
I climbed into the crate—82 inches long, 26 inches wide, and 11.5 inches deep—in late October.
The contents of each box, crate, and sack tell the familiar story once again.
Then to the amazement of the party, a crate of pigs appeared.
As Brad carefully swung open the door, he lifted out the crate.
He came up, in a crate; the world must have seemed very small to him on the way.
But they will have to live in the crate overnight, as nothing can be done about housing them now.
"large box," 1680s, earlier "hurdle, grillwork" (late 14c.), from Latin cratis "wickerwork, lattice, kitchen-rack," or from Dutch krat "basket;" both perhaps from a common PIE root *kert- "to turn, entwine" (see hurdle (n.)).
"to put in a crate," 1871, from crate (n.). Related: Crated; crating.
To arrest and jail: We crate Major and they'll go. But they won't leave him there (1990s+)