GNU Webster's 1913
- An obsolete intensive prefix used in the formation of compound verbs; as in
to-beat, to-break, to-hew, to-rend, to-tear. See these words in the Vocabulary. See the Note on All to, or All-to, under all, adv.
- From Middle English to ("to"), from Old English tō ("to"). More at to. (Wiktionary)
“Do we know, for example, if we side with them, that in fact they will turn out to be our allies or friends or at least willing to-”
“A problem arises when retirement assets are cashed out and used to pay ordinary day- to- day expenses or to purchase unnecessary luxury items.”
“Freeman: Not if it comes with a tax increase, because you've got to-”
“And that's the ultimate goal of this, in addition to-”
“The budget is likely to lift taxes levied at factory gates by two percentage points, taking back some of the four- to- eight percentage point cuts it made in 2008-2009.”
“Buzzy Jackson launches herself with verve and enthusiasm into the arcane but friendly and increasingly democratic world of genealogy and genealogists, about which she knew next- to- nothing at the outset.”
“The acting is absolutely top notch throughout, as Steiger, Cobb, Marie Saint and Karl Malden as a local priest all perform at-or close to- Brando's level.”
“The bucket represents your time and the rocks, pebbles, and sand represent the universe of things we have on our to- do list.”
“Bachmann seems to have a phobia about meeting people or maybe she is just afraid someone will ask her another question she doesn't know the answer to- how long does she think she can run from voters?”
“Yeah, I know you've talked about at one point being 82 pounds then going up to-”
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