- v. Simple past tense and past participle of lay off.
“The Stanleys laid off for a while, or managed to better evade the police.”
“Passed through the old town of Monterey, which looks as if it had not undergone the slightest change since first laid off and turned out by the old Mission Fathers.”
“And we also have to do more to make sure folks who are getting laid off in these hard times still have enough money to make ends meet, which is why I'm working with my friend Senator Bob Casey to extend unemployment insurance, and make it available for working folks who aren't in a union and don't work a regular 9-to-5 job.”
“She had laid off the heavy black eyeliner and microdresses and returned to her old standbys: yoga pants, Cornell T-shirt, and ponytail.”
“Wattenberg laid off a course for the River Plate, and Langsdorff ordered a speed of”
“ John Warner was the surveyor of King George County in 1727; he laid off the town of Falmouth in 1728.”
“In 1999, shortly after he was laid off from the multinational drug manufacturer Pfizer, Enayati dedicated himself to collecting research that confirmed his suspicions.”
“American National, which has about 850 employees in its downtown tower, laid off 33 people in its health insurance division, G. Richard Ferdinandtsen, president and CEO, said.”
“And I went down into the little cuddy of the tug, and pinned the chart down on the table, and laid off our course to clear the Start.”
“We couldn't even find a job no-where, everybody else was laid off around.”
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