mark with

mark someone or something with something

1. to use something with which to mark someone or something. She marked one of the twins with a sticker so she could identify him later. Jill marked the ones that were sold with a wax pencil.
2. to place a particular kind of mark on someone or something. The attendant marked the concertgoers who had paid with a rubber stamp. Frank marked the book with his initials.
See also: mark
References in classic literature ?
I think even now that I might hit any large and goodly mark with a bow like this.
Joanna Dewey, for example, reads Mark with a feminist focus that reveals the major role of women disciples and women characters in the story, but she finds that the ending, as narrated, still portrays the women disciples as having failed, just as their male counterparts did.
Firefighters presented Mark with a special commendation for his actions and fed him a firehouse meal of hot dogs, Cheetos and macaroni and cheese.
For example, if you want a high-contrast mark with no measurable surface disruption and shallow penetration into the material, a higher frequency (produced by so-called frequency tripling or quadrupling) may work best.
Such motifs call for a parabolic reading of Mark: for an approach to Mark with a sense of wonder, awe, and holy fear" (196-97).
Munro (150-54) dearly connects Sula's mark with Nel as well as with Sula.