Gonzalez Sr. drove a red Dodge van to the front of the house with three of the other males inside.
The next day, Nyhof Dunn drove to Dick's Sporting Goods in Gresham.
The warden pulled over and fired his rifle at Dorner as he drove off.
As he drove through the headlight-broken darkness now, other cars passed him bringing other men home from other jobs.
When the blade broke, instead of calling it a day, she drove to the hardware store and bought a new one.
He jerked up on the reins with a curse and drove in the spurs.
Then she stepped into her coach and drove off, with her footmen behind, in great style.
The orderly saluted with his whip and drove on in obedience to Saxham's nod.
They changed horses quickly, and Chichester took the reins and drove on.
The King of Prussia drove along the Konigstrasse, bowing to right and left.
Old English drifan "to drive, force, hunt, pursue; rush against" (class I strong verb; past tense draf, past participle drifen), from Proto-Germanic *dribanan (cf. Old Frisian driva, Old Saxon driban, Dutch drijven, Old High German triban, German treiben, Old Norse drifa, Gothic dreiban "to drive"). Not found outside Germanic. Original sense of "pushing from behind," altered in Modern English by application to automobiles. Related: Driving.
MILLER: "The more you drive, the less intelligent you are." ["Repo Man," 1984]
1690s, "act of driving," from drive (v.). Meaning "excursion by vehicle" is from 1785. Golfing sense of "forcible blow" is from 1836. Meaning "organized effort to raise money" is 1889, American English. Sense of "dynamism" is from 1908. In the computing sense, first attested 1963.
A strong motivating tendency or instinct, especially of sexual or aggressive origin, that prompts activity toward a particular end.