Words nearby draw out
How to use draw out in a sentence
The party is known in particular for its ability to draw out voters on down-ballot races.Dan Malloy Is Progressives’ Dream Governor. So Why Isn’t He Winning?|David Freedlander|October 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The Latin root for the word educate is “educere” which means to “draw out from within.”The Price of College Has Increased 1120 Percent Since 1978, So Is It Worth It?|Andrew Rossi|January 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Thus, he concocted the idea of a play within a play to draw out the new king's guilt.The Horrible Libya Hypocrisies|Leslie H. Gelb|March 21, 2011|DAILY BEAST
Both Jim and his subjects thought it was a moment that was true, a moment he wanted to draw out of them.Double Takes: Photographing Celebrities Through Time|Rachel Syme|April 15, 2010|DAILY BEAST
Efforts to save the deal could draw out a diplomatic process that was meant to be rapid and conclusive.Why Iran Loves Ambiguity|Michael Adler|October 30, 2009|DAILY BEAST
It was useless to attempt to draw out a personal opinion from the girls, all of whom worked under her.The Leaven in a Great City|Lillian William Betts
The cluster formed by the knots at the end of the string will easily draw out the cork.The Boy Mechanic, Book 2|Various
Mebbe I couldn't draw out a house with cubelows and piazzas and jogs and the like o' that, but that ain't what we've got in mind.Country Neighbors|Alice Brown
These being the motives of the teacher, he should educate, draw out, corresponding ones in his pupils.
While the teacher creates nothing, he must so draw out the qualities of the child that it may attain to perfect manhood.
Other Idioms and Phrases with draw out
Pull out, extract, remove, as in She drew out her pen, or Let's draw some money out of the bank. [c. 1300]
Prolong, protract, as in This meal was drawn out over four hours. The related expression long-drawn-out means “greatly extended or protracted,” as in The dinner was a long-drawn-out affair. [1500s]
Induce to speak freely, as in The teacher was good at drawing out the children. [Late 1700s]