pull along

(redirected from pull you along)

pull along

1. To drag, haul, or force someone or something behind one. A noun or pronoun can be used between "pull" and "along." The child pulled the box along behind him, pretending it was a suitcase. I took the dog for a walk, but she just pulled me along the whole time.
2. To lead, direct, or manipulate the actions of someone according to one's own ideas, intentions, or desires. A noun or pronoun can be used between "pull" and "along." I'll admit that I've been letting Janet pull me along in life for the last few years. If it had been up to me, I probably wouldn't have bought a house or had kids at such a young age. Tom just pulls his younger brother along through all his mishaps.
See also: pull
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.
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References in periodicals archive ?
The wu-wei key is to empty your mind and let the flow of events pull you along.
"You can only look at it as something that can help you - they can pull you along. Even as I was struggling, you could hear people shouting 'come on' and supporting you, and that's only a good thing.
It is a story that will grab you and pull you along for the ride but you must be prepared to finish the journey and struggle a little along the way to truly appreciate the experience.
She says: "Kitesurfing is an extreme watersport where you use a large inflatable kite to pull you along on the water.
After a layoff, their speed may pull you along faster or farther than you should go.
But the crowds almost literally pull you along. They're fantastic and it will be even more special this year."