from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- interj. An exclamation of joy.
- v. To get into or inside something, literally or figuratively.
- v. To enter a place; to gain access.
- v. To secure membership at a selective school.
- v. To be elected to some office.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. succeed in a big way; get to the top
- v. to come or go into
- v. of trains; move into (a station)
- v. secure a place in a college, university, etc.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Fans can get in on a barbecue cook-off, BASS giveaways of goodies, Sport Dogs and other events.
Did Karin Bledsoe tell you I was trying to get in touch?
It was essentially the same game as bringing the five-grand “cover charge” to get in the door with the New York State GOP guys in Albany, but the numbers were much bigger and the stakes were going up.
When you look at recent studies on what Americans do get in their diet: Nielsen SJ, Popkin BM.
There were people whose grandparents were buried in the nearest cemetery who were still regarded as “from away,” although that wasn't quite as bad as being branded a “rusticator,” the locals' favorite term of abuse for city folks who came Down East in order to get in touch with country living.
Now he could be wandering around Lower Downtown, with no sense of where he was or how to get in touch with her.
Kaplan told him to get in touch with Puggy Pearson, who might know where Stuey was, and Pearson was, in fact, able to lead Kennedy to Stuey, who was at the Horseshoe but registered under an alias.
It had to be somebody who could come back from a Deputies Committee, place a call to the secretary or walk down the hall, and get in to see him immediately and get his reactions, or could speak for him in the meetings authoritatively, Gates explained.
I am old enough to know that dvoika is the lowest grade you can get in real school.
With his fifteen-pound scutum, a strong murmillo could hit harder, but a fast thraex could get in more blows in rapid succession with his seven-pound parmula.