After keeping tally of the changes during a screening, I pored over them with Rosenberg.
His two collections, The Point (1995) and The Dead Fish Museum (2006), were hailed by critics and pored over by fans.
In my search for answers about who I was, I pored over religious texts in search of enlightenment.
Like a million other Hunger Games fans, Summerville pored over the novel, attempting to “visualize and figure out certain looks.”
It is a little work which will be dog's eared, and pored over with absorbing interest by the school-boy.
They ransacked that safe and pored over the books, both there and at the bank.
I have found the solution of the last problem over which we pored.
However much they pored over the map, it was still a maze of lines.
All night while Fazil sat there, she had pored over the book of astrological diagrams in a hopeless puzzle of mind.
Nor did they get all this out of the guide-books which they pored over with such zest.
"gaze intently," early 13c., of unknown origin, with no obvious corresponding word in Old French. Perhaps from Old English *purian, suggested by spyrian "to investigate, examine," and spor "a trace, vestige." Related: Pored; poring.
"minute opening," late 14c., from Old French pore (14c.) and directly from Latin porus "a pore," from Greek poros "a pore," literally "passage, way," from PIE *por- "going, passage," from root *per- "to lead, pass over" (see port (n.1)).
A minute opening in an animal or plant tissue.
One of the minute openings of the sweat glands of the skin.