Take the doll in the box!
It could seem to look like a very easy question to some native speakers, but that sentence is actually confusing in meaning in that it could mean either "take the doll into the box" or "take the doll that is in the box". I want to know whether "take something in something" can be used to mean in the former case in everyday speech. I've already looked up "take in" in lots of dictionaries, but when it's used to mean the former, there's always no object of "in" like "Take the doll in". I think this is to avoid confusing.