draw together


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draw (someone or something) together

1. To cause people or things to come physically close together. Mom drew all of us together in a group hug after Christmas dinner.
2. To cause people to rely on each other for comfort and support. As tough as its been, I think this time of tragedy has really drawn us all together.
See also: draw, together

draw someone together

to make people seek one another for emotional support. The tragic accident drew the family all together. Do you think the crisis actually will draw us closer together?
See also: draw, together
References in periodicals archive ?
The type of assemblies he proposes would do little more than draw together economic development, tourism, planning and environmental issues on a strategic basis.
They draw together many themes including e-commerce, globalisation, trading practices and process improvement.
Among other things, its dynamics draw together the religious, social, and political threads associated with the multifaceted crisis, which gripped the kingdom during the late sixteenth century.
The greatest example thus far of the Internet's power has to be its ability to swiftly draw together on a global scale members of one of the most underground subcultures imaginable: lesbian and gay Muslims.
Draw together. Provide a variety of scented markers, chalks, and colored pencils.
These images in Chimere ("Wild Dream"), the two-hour-long Equestrian opera" by Zingaro that opened the Brooklyn Academy of Music's 1996 Next Wave Festival, draw together the poles of magic and technique, illusion and skill, wonder and curiosity.
A new square has been formed to the northwest of the school in an effort to draw together the disparate surroundings: villas, car park and the new offices.
7 : to draw together in or as if in folds <She gathered her cloak about her.>