rolling in

roll in

1. To arrive somewhere, especially casually or late. The test had already begun when John rolled in, cool as a breeze. If we don't hit much traffic, I'd say we'll be rolling in around 9 or so.
2. To arrive at a steady, unstoppable pace. The money will be rolling in if we can tap into this market. I hear there's a big storm rolling in tomorrow morning.
See also: roll

roll in (something)

To have or have something coming in vast amounts. (Usually said of money, and mostly used in the continuous tense.) I wouldn't worry too much about the Smiths. They're rolling in cash. She's rolling in endorsements right now, but that doesn't mean she has the votes.
See also: roll

rolling in (something)

Having something in abundance, typically money. I hear her father is rolling in money, so I wouldn't be too worried about her future. Once we get this plan underway, we'll be rolling in dough in no time!
See also: roll
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

rolling in something

 and rolling in money; rolling in it
Fig. having large amounts of something, usually money. That family is rolling in money. Bob doesn't need to earn money. He's rolling in it.
See also: roll
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of American Idioms and Phrasal Verbs. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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References in periodicals archive ?
All week Hatton has held the upper-hand in the inevitable mind games and as the storm clouds began rolling in above this desert city yesterday, so the odds on a thunderous victory for the 'Hit Man' continued to shorten.
The Flex Nimbo surfaced in May 2005, and the fruits of Johnson's "sweat equity" have been rolling in steadily.
Another in Dorling Kindersley Publishing's line of beginning athlete books, The Young Inline Skater will get you rolling in great style.