Samaras and I palled around a bit, especially with the son of a New York lawyer who did work for Greek shipping magnates.
One is Anthony Kennedy, whose father was a prominent Sacramento lawyer who palled around with Earl Warren.
But even Oliphants stories in the Doric palled, and by and by Tom got up and said that he was going for a stroll.
He had drained the cup of pleasure till it had palled in his unnerved hand.
But of women he was tired long since, and even pancake-frying had palled upon him.
Then I palled up to her, and I'm pretty certain Morry was her man.
Wyck had palled up with Joe in the train, and retained him to shew the way.
"You don't mean to say you've palled up with that devil," he said.
A palled appetite, a hungry heart, and a cold, chill despair!
It was one continual round of pleasure, and no day of it had palled as yet.
Old English pæll "rich cloth or cloak, purple robe, altar cloth," from Latin pallium "cloak, coverlet, covering," in Tertullian, the garment worn by Christians instead of the Roman toga; related to pallo "robe, cloak," palla "long upper garment of Roman women," perhaps from the root of pellis "skin." Notion of "cloth spread over a coffin" (mid-15c.) led to figurative sense of "dark, gloomy mood" (1742).
"become tiresome," 1700, from Middle English pallen "to become faint, fail in strength" (late 14c.), shortened form of appallen "to dismay, fill with horror or disgust" (see appall). Related: Palled; palling.