Definition of Luck into
1. Verb. Take possession of. "She entered upon the estate of her rich relatives"
Luck Into Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Luck Into
Literary usage of Luck into
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Merriam-Webster's Dictionary of English Usage by Inc. Merriam-Webster (1994)
"... rollicking Paris of Henry Miller —James Atlas, NY Times Book Rev., 5 June 1983 You might just luck into tomorrow's action —John Barth, NY Times Book ..."
2. The Challenge of Facts: And Other Essays by William Graham Sumner (1914)
"In making propositions we can imply that all ought to have equally good luck, but, inasmuch as there is no way in which we can turn bad luck into good, ..."
3. Business and the Man by Joseph French Johnson, Alexander Hamilton Institute (U.S.) (1918)
"The reader doubtless already knows that, but I must emphasize the fact because of the popular gospel which converts luck into the goddess of Fortune. ..."
4. The Chief Elizabethan Dramatists, Excluding Shakespeare by William Allan Neilson (1911)
"Now, God. an Ч be his will, send luck into your way. Enter the LORD MAYOR and Servants. L. Mayor. What. Master Hammon ? Welcome to Old Ford ! ..."
5. Library of the World's Best Literature, Ancient and Modern by Charles Dudley Warner, Hamilton Wright Mabie, Lucia Isabella Gilbert Runkle, George H Warner (1902)
"... into the hopeless labyrinth rf mischance from which death alone can release her. Tess is an i inocent sinner, browbeaten by bad luck into a guilty one. ..."
6. The Harvard Classics by Charles William Eliot (1910)
"Now, God, an't be his will, send luck into your way. Enter the LORD MAYOR and Servants L. MAYOR. What, Master Hammon? Welcome to Old Ford! SYBIL. ..."
7. Longman's Magazine by Charles James Longman (1886)
"... the phraseology of gamblers like Steinmetz and others, who imagine that they have reduced their wild and wandering notions about luck into a science. ..."
8. Representative English Plays: From the Middle Ages to the End of the by John Strong Perry Tatlock, Robert Grant Martin (1916)
"Why, Luck had horns, so have I heard some say. Rose. Now, God, an Ч be his will, send luck into your way. Enter the Lord Mayor and Servants. L. Mayor. ..."