|Noah Webster's Dictionary|
1. (v. t.) To cause or suffer to lie in a fluid till the substance has imbibed what it can contain; to macerate in water or other liquid; to steep, as for the purpose of softening or freshening; as, to soak cloth; to soak bread; to soak salt meat, salt fish, or the like.
2. (v. t.) To drench; to wet thoroughly.
3. (v. t.) To draw in by the pores, or through small passages; as, a sponge soaks up water; the skin soaks in moisture.
4. (v. t.) To make (its way) by entering pores or interstices; -- often with through.
5. (v. t.) Fig.: To absorb; to drain.
6. (v. i.) To lie steeping in water or other liquid; to become saturated; as, let the cloth lie and soak.
7. (v. i.) To enter (into something) by pores or interstices; as, water soaks into the earth or other porous matter.
8. (v. i.) To drink intemperately or gluttonously.
Soak (1 Occurrence)
Psalms 109:18 He clothed himself also with cursing as with his garment. It came into his inward parts like water, like oil into his bones. (See RSV)