from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To bring something when coming.
- v. To resuscitate; to cause to regain consciousness
- v. to change one's opinion or point of view
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. cause to adopt an opinion or course of action
- v. return to consciousness
Sorry, no etymologies found.
They would bring round the cart, with a very quiet horse between the shafts, and we would drive out to the marsh, to Degatna or to Malakhov.
You’d hardly ever bring round th’ old squire to believe he’d gain as much in a straightfor’ard way as by tricks and turns.
The revolution of ages may bring round the same calamities; but ages may revolve without producing a Tacitus to describe them.] 111 See Ducange, Familiae
I should not wonder if Milton were one of those “more forward spirits” whom Hartlib wanted to enlist in the great scheme of a Pansophic University of London to be organized by Comenius, and whom he tried to bring round Comenius personally during the stay of that theorist in London in 1641-2, when the experiment of some such University was really in contemplation by friends in Parliament, and Chelsea had been almost fixed on as the site.