Less than a decade earlier, the driver, Larry Levenson, had owned a large part of midnight.
"Whether we tried or not, we owned it," said one senior White House aide.
(Both papers are owned by the Guardian Media Group and share a website but have separate editorial staffs).
If President Obama owned the Washington Redskins, he'd think about changing the name.
He owned up to the fact that the Democrats were the Government Party.
I come,' will I say, 'to vindicate the fair fame of one who once owned your affection.
She shook her head, and owned that she had reason to think her husband was mistaken.
I have owned other property, but I have sold everything else I had.
No sword ever owned was as bright as his except the sword that Frey had given to Skirnir.
He was still, it must be owned, somewhat in doubt about the matter.
Old English agen "one's own," literally "possessed by," from Proto-Germanic *aigana- "possessed, owned" (cf. Old Saxon egan, Old Frisian egin, Old Norse eiginn, Dutch eigen, German eigen "own"), from past participle of PIE *aik- "to be master of, possess," source of Old English agan "to have" (see owe).
evolved in early Middle English from Old English geagnian, from root agan "to have, to own" (see owe), and in part from the adjective own (q.v.). It became obsolete after c.1300, but was revived early 17c., in part as a back-formation of owner (mid-14c.), which continued. Related: Owned; owning. To own up "make full confession" is from 1853.