It was handed to security Monday afternoon, and Brooks's husband, Charlie, tried to reclaim it.
Hoffa was sprung early by President Richard Nixon on the condition he not reclaim his position.
The title of my talk: "Bad Girls of Faith: The Daughters of Sarah and Hajar Standing Together to reclaim the Feminist Tradition."
And yet, no one in Rio is calling for the end of the campaign to reclaim the outlaw zones of the city.
Pete Campbell (Vincent Kartheiser) realized that he cheated in an effort to reclaim the youth and vitality lost to him.
This man did his best to reclaim young Badman, and was particularly kind to him.
The object of the Egyptian laws was to preserve life, and to reclaim an offender.
Siloti did not reclaim the furniture after Tchaikovskys death, and it stands at present in the house at Klin.
We try to reclaim the worst criminals, and sometimes we succeed.
So you have come to reclaim your strays, is that it, Colonel Haywood?
early 14c., "call back a hawk to the glove," from Old French reclamer "to call upon, invoke; claim; seduce; to call back a hawk" (12c.) and directly from Latin reclamare "cry out against, contradict, protest, appeal," from re- "opposite, against" (see re-) + clamare "cry out" (see claim (v.)).
"Call back a hawk," hence "to make tame" (mid-15c.), "subdue, reduce to obedience, make amenable to control" (late 14c.). In many Middle English uses with no sense of return or reciprocation. Meaning "revoke" (a grant, gift, etc.) is from late 15c. That of "recall (someone) from an erring course to a proper state" is mid-15c. Sense of "get back by effort" might reflect influence of claim. Meaning "bring waste land into useful condition fit for cultivation" first attested 1764, probably on notion of "reduce to obedience." Related: Reclaimed; reclaiming.