meaning and examples of the Phrase

Pull in someone

pronunciation:
British (male):
American (female):
pull in (someone/something)

to attract things or people, esp. in large numbers.

The new law is designed to pull in more imports from poor countries.
The show has been pulling the crowds in since it opened.
pull in (something)

to earn an amount of money.

The film was a big hit this weekend, pulling in $11 million at the box office.
The show pulled millions in, and still lost money.
pull in (something)

to earn an amount of money.

The film was a big hit this weekend, pulling in $11 million at the box office.
The show pulled millions in, and still lost money.

to arrive at a place.

We got to the station just as his train was pulling in.
Usage notes: used of vehicles or the people in them

Search by Keywords:

pull
someone
something
attract
things
people
esp
large
numbers
the
new
law
designed
more
imports
from
poor
countries
show
has
been
pulling
crowds
since
opened
earn
amount
money
film
was
big
hit
this
weekend
million
box
office
pulled
millions
and
still
los
0
82

Translation

Find a translation for phrase "Pull in someone" in other languages:

Want to translation into your language always showing? Log in and set your language in your profile
Please, keep in mind it's machine translation (MT), and not a perfect translation. Just help you to understand the meaning.
Dictionary
  • english
  • English
  • English English Dictionary

Double click on any word on the page or type a word:

Powered by dictionarist.com
No comments yet. Be the first to add a comment!