from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Present participle of overdraw.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Our national debt, otherwise known as overdrawing at the bank, is made a priority over any human considerations including the obvious pain economic recessions cause in the lower and middle classes.

    The Full Feed from

  • The typical payday customer can't turn to traditional banks, which rarely offer small-dollar loans; other options for paying unexpected bills, such as overdrawing an account or bouncing a check, can be more costly than payday loans.

    Payday Lenders Back Measures to Unwind State Restrictions

  • His brilliant apology for this alleged 'overdrawing' is one of the most effective replies ever penned to superior Dickens detractors.

    Gilbert Keith Chesterton

  • The other 21% are overdrawing because they need credit.

    Anger at bank overdraft fees gets hotter, bigger and louder

  • Without overdrawing the contrast, Burlingame shows us a Judge Stephen Douglas who was a slave to every kind of anti-Negro demagogy and political mendacity.

    Lincoln’s Emancipation

  • "Desalination provides value for society, it bolsters economic development and contributes to the environment because it prevents overdrawing of underground water."

    Can the sea solve China's water crisis?

  • Banks are looking to make up for revenue lost because of the implementation of new federal regulations that limit the fees they can attach to banking actions like overdrawing your debit account.

    Banks roll out higher ATM fees

  • He almost instantly set me up with an online checking account that would automatically pay my monthly bills -- and keep me from overdrawing my account.

    It's Time to Be a Grown-Up With Money

  • In addition, most of those cards aren't subject to Federal Reserve rules requiring debit-card users to agree before banks can charge them for overdrawing the balance in their account.

    Drawing Benefits Via a Debit Card? There's a Fee for That

  • The Philadelphia Aurora, the leading Jeffersonian paper, referred to him sarcastically as "Saint Washington," accused him of overdrawing his salary, and compared him to Nero and "a common pickpocket."

    If You Can't Stand the Heat . . .


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