Definition for drave (2 of 3)
verb (used with object), drove or (Archaic) drave, driv·en, driv·ing.
- to cause the advance of (a base runner) by a base hit or sacrifice fly: He drove him home with a scratch single.
- to cause (a run) to be scored by a base hit or sacrifice fly: He drove in two runs.
- to hit or propel (a ball, puck, shuttlecock, etc.) very hard.
- to kick (a ball) with much force.
- to chase (game).
- to search (a district) for game.
verb (used without object), drove or (Archaic) drave, driv·en, driv·ing.
- an act or instance of driving a ball, puck, shuttlecock, or the like.
- the flight of such a ball, puck, shuttlecock, or the like, that has been driven with much force.
Origin of drive
Definition for drave (3 of 3)
Examples from the Web for drave
It so befell natheless that the wind was set against them, & drave them back off Nidarholm.
Donald at once 'drave out all the English that before were with King Malcolm.'A Student's History of England, v. 1 (of 3)|Samuel R. Gardiner.
Then he brought near his boat to the bank, and drave out the souls that were therein, and took on board Æneas and the priestess.Stories from Virgil|Alfred J. Church
Out of the tents they drave them; on them in pursuit they flew.The Lay of the Cid|R. Selden Rose
For right nobly did he entertain me, and drave me not from his house, for all that he had been stricken by such sorrow.Stories from the Greek Tragedians|Alfred Church
British Dictionary definitions for drave (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for drave (2 of 2)
verb drives, driving, drove (drəʊv) or driven (ˈdrɪvən)
- to chase (game) from cover into more open ground
- to search (an area) for game
- to cause to penetrate to the fullest extent
- to make clear by special emphasis
- a road for vehicles, esp a private road leading to a house
- (capital when part of a street name)Woodland Drive
- the means by which force, torque, motion, or power is transmitted in a mechanismfluid drive
- (as modifier)a drive shaft