I wrung my hands about this until the other day, when a now-infamous SAT question hit the Web.
For years, designers and editors have wrung their hands about “the rise of fashion bloggers.”
Almost every “fact” is wrung through an ideological thresher and pulverized.
Emanuel wrung millions out of the region's top lawyers, developers, and executives on the way to victory.
Lifetime, having spent well on the series, surely expects the kind of numbers that Bravo wrung from the show last year.
And Manuela wrung her hands till my two sisters came and consoled and prayed with her.
He rose solemnly, took the hand of his reluctant and embarrassed second and wrung.
And seizing the Irishman's arm, George pulled him to his feet, and wrung the hand hard in his own.
Doña Inez clasped her hands together and wrung them in distress.
Most of the birds we saw struck were cormorants, which, as they fell into the water, the blacks seized and wrung their necks.
Old English wringan "press, strain, wring, twist" (class III strong verb; past tense wrang, past participle wrungen), from Proto-Germanic *wrenganan (cf. Old English wringen "to wring, press out," Old Frisian wringa, Middle Dutch wringhen, Dutch wringen "to wring," Old High German ringan "to move to and fro, to twist," German ringen "to wrestle"), from PIE *wrengh- "to turn," nasalized variant of *wergh- "to turn," from root *wer- (3) "to turn, bend" (see versus).