The organization also provides PPE and gloves to keep health workers and patients safe from the deadly virus during vaccination.
“By the time the candidates roll out of Iowa and New Hampshire, everybody has got the gloves off,” says Connelly.
Fifteen minutes later, guards with gloves unshackled Raymond and wrestled his body out of the chamber.
If they take off the gloves and aggressively target Obama's plan, it could lead to major escalation of the advertising wars.
Faced with an ascendant Newt Gingrich, the former Massachusetts governor took off the gloves, and went for the throat.
When she had finished this operation she laid the gloves on the table.
She finished buttoning her gloves and was looking at him curiously.
“We open at nine in the morning, you know,” she smiled, putting away her keys and pulling on her gloves.
I will,” said she, “if you will bring me my gloves, which I left in the house.
Marcia put off her sack and gloves, and hastily repaired the ravages of travel as best she could.
Old English glof "glove, covering for the hand," also "palm of the hand," from Proto-Germanic *galofo (cf. Old Norse glofi), probably from *ga- collective prefix + *lofi "hand" (cf. Old Norse lofi, Middle English love, Gothic lofa "flat of the hand"), from PIE *lep- "be flat; palm, sole, shoulder blade" (cf. Russian lopata "shovel;" Lithuanian lopa "claw," lopeta "shovel, spade").
German Handschuh, the usual word for "glove," literally "hand-shoe" (Old High German hantscuoh; also Danish and Swedish hantsche) is represented by Old English Handscio (the name of one of Beowulf's companions, eaten by Grendel), but this is attested only as a proper name. To fit like a glove is first recorded 1771.
"to cover or fit with a glove," c.1400, from glove (n.). Related: Gloved; gloving. Glover as a surname is from mid-13c.
To catch and hold the ball (1887+ Baseball)