- v. to come or go into
“EJ caused a leak at Sami's town home, forcing her to move into the mansion with him.”
“Then my sisters, Aracely and Patricia, begged to move into my house.”
“Barrys lease is coming up for renewal, so Lisa suggests that he should move into her place.”
“Consequently he sent Lee a copy of his fullest letter to Davis, and he again besought Lee to sponsor the plan and to take command of the expedition when it was ready to move into Kentucky.25”
“The only course he could follow, as he saw the situation, was to mount the whole of his command, move into Kentucky, and seize the Louisville and Nashville Railroad.”
“As a result of having invoked the Reciprocation principle, I have obtained something that is infinitely more valuable to me than the few dollars it cost, something that allows my speaking sessions to move into more entertaining learning experiences.”
“In order for any FSOT girl to move into the Oozing Confidence category, she has to ditch the overly judgmental attitude.”
“Free-flowing Chelsea bounced back from their Champions League exit at the hands of Inter Milan and a poor 1-1 draw at Blackburn to demolish bottom club Portsmouth and move into second place, just a point behind leaders Manchester United.”
“At the end of August we left the Stuldys to move into an apartment at the university.”
“I was also acutely aware that Al Z was taking an interest in my affairs, which, on the “Good Things That Can Happen to a Person” scale, registered somewhere between contracting leprosy and having the IRS move into your house.”
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