GNU Webster's 1913
- v. to inspect closely; to observe narrowly; to examine.
“Paul Buttivant, a rival bidder for the club, has engaged a detective agency to look into the circumstances that have led to the former Leeds chairman being the preferred bidder for Argyle's football operation.”
“Jack Mercier's words, spoken on the day that he first asked me to look into Grace's death, came back to me as I learned of what had been found in the main salon of the Eliza May, its decks stained with red and Jack Mercier's crucified form hanging from the mast.”
“A day later, Bush pulled Richard Clarke aside and asked him to look into the evidence to see if Saddam was involved.”
“I wondered too what Curtis Peltier might have on Mercier that would cause him to hire an investigator to look into the death of a girl he barely knew.”
“The Dukes of York and Kent and a body of notables formed a committee to look into the causes of the distress, and purely as a matter of course they called upon Mr. Owen, the philanthropist, to present his views.”
“When independent theatre-owners petitioned the Justice Department to look into this as anticompetitive, a lengthy legal battle resulted.”
“Has one of them ever had the damn decency to look into the camera and out at all those uplifted, face-lifted masks in the audience and say, ‘I deserve this adulation like a son of a bitch because I followed Satan’s brilliant direction to a T.”
“NASA HQ and the State Department were concerned about the potential press photo featuring only the men from the mission being greeted in Riyadh by King Fahd, so they asked the Saudis to look into their laws for a loophole.”
“Deke Slayton asked Armstrong specifically to look into the potential of the Bell X-14A.”
“Now Jack Mercier was offering me good money to look into Grace Peltier's death, but something told me that the money would be hard earned.”
‘to look into’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
Looking for tweets for to look into.