The 2014 midterm elections are just months behind us, but already flake feels the pressure of the 2016 presidential elections.
And flake, who recently voted for the Violence Against Women Act, might have a hard time winning some women to his fold.
"After the Mark Sanford thing, I didn't want anybody to misconstrue [my vacation]," flake said.
When you flake out to Sasha Grey while doing these jobs, bad things can happen.
And over the weekend, Fox News Sunday host Chris Wallace asked Bachmann if she was a “flake.”
We had somewhat less than an ounce, to be sure; but that amount in flake gold bulks considerably.
Bone and flake cold fish; season with salt and cayenne pepper.
After that Fleetfoot took great pains to learn how to flake flint points.
If you can find a piece of flint strike off a flake with a hammer-stone.
But the Foam flake jogged on and at last drew up beside the Bradley office.
"thin, flat piece," early 14c., possibly from Old English *flacca "flakes of snow," from Old Norse flak "loose or torn piece" (related to Old Norse fla "to skin," see flay), from Proto-Germanic *flago- (cf. Middle Dutch vlac, Dutch vlak "flat, level," Middle High German vlach, German Flocke "flake"); from PIE *plak- (1) "to be flat," extended form of root *pele- (2) "flat, to spread" (see plane (n.1)).
early 15c., "to fall in flakes," from flake (n.). Related: Flaked; flaking.
: Don't act so flake (1960s+ Baseball)
[all except police senses ultimately fr an attested phrase snow flakes, ''cocaine'']