from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To attend to the needs of, especially in the manner of a nurse or personal aide.
- v. To like or appreciate; to consider to be appealing, tasteful, or suitable.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. be fond of; be attached to
- v. have a liking, fondness, or taste (for)
- v. provide treatment for
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Telleo assembled a medical force and supervised the doctors to care for everyone as best as they could.
“Then again, she is not from San Isidro by birth, so she does not understand that some of us do not care for having such a resort changing our town.”
Because the herba forests (herbales) frequently lay hundreds of miles distant, and the Indians there employed had to be deprived of regular pastoral care for too long a period, the
I am a Methodist, hence the name, and I have been a dredger since me youth in Skegness on the Wash, which is why I do not care for flash lingo.
To protect what had been accomplished, Warchaizer taught Stuey to care for his teeth properly to avoid future problems.
She was a special-duty nurse at a London hospital, and she had been assigned to care for a desperately ill German student from a nearby college.
The scurvy patients who got the citrus fruits were cured in a few days and were able to help Dr. Lind care for the other patients.
The pale eyes burned with the kind of fervor Cousin James-of-the-clergy called Jesuitically messianic, and at New South Wales he had found his mission: to uplift the moral tone, care for the sick and the orphaned, run his own church his own way, and be deemed a benefactor of humanity.
It began with his separating himself from others, missing school in order to hang out at the Circle K, not speaking at home, painting his windows black—black! not a shred of light allowed in—refusing to care for or about his pets, hiding from his family in the overgrown culvert behind their house, that harsh place full of thistle and weed and trash, nothing like the snow-covered hills Ann now overlooked.
“The unwritten and unspoken compact prior to the famine,” explained Andrew S. Natsios, administrator of the U.S. Agency for International Development, in Senate testimony, “was that the people surrendered their freedom in exchange for which the state agreed to care for them, heavily tempered by political loyalty, from cradle to grave.”