from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To be mobile, physically active.
- v. To become widely known (also get out).
- v. To be seen in a variety of different places.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. move around; move from place to place
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The truth was not told to them, for we thought it best that no news, or false news, should get about as to where the Emperor was, so that Count Stein still believed that he was within a few yards of making that tremendous capture.
It just means you would get about double the depreciation the first year with the MACRS method as you would with the straight-line method.
We get about six or seven inches a year up here-about a quarter of what London gets.
The many species of kangaroo mostly fill antelope-like niches or monkey or lemur-like niches in the case of the tree kangaroos but get about by hopping rather than galloping.
The next thing would be to see Dr Ellis again, put the wind up him by exposing his very silly lie, and see what further information he could get about Mrs Holland and her heroin addiction.
In the first part, the medium was asked to report whatever they could get about the sitter’s deceased loved ones.