suck into

suck someone or something into something

 and suck someone or something in
[for a vacuum] to draw someone or something into something. The whirlpool sucked the swimmers into the depths of the river. The whirlpool sucked in a swimmer. A whirlpool nearly sucked our canoe in.
See also: suck

suck somebody into something

also suck somebody in
to cause someone to become involved in something or do something I got sucked into their argument because I was a friend of the family. I didn't return the salesman's phone calls because I didn't want to be sucked in.
Usage notes: usually used as get sucked into something or be sucked into something, as in the examples, and often said of someone who becomes involved without fully understanding the situation
See also: suck