from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To board or mount (something), especially a vehicle.
- v. To be successful.
- v. To progress (with).
- v. To become late.
- v. To become old.
- v. To have a good relationship; to get along
- v. To commence (an action).
- interj. Expresses surprise or disbelief.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. appear in a show, on T.V. or radio
- v. get on board of (trains, buses, ships, aircraft, etc.)
- v. get up on the back of
- v. have smooth relations
- v. grow old or older
- v. develop in a positive way
- v. grow late or (of time) elapse
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Although I suggest you skip all breads and grain foods and get on blood sugar-stabilizing supplements the first week, you may decide to introduce the special grain foods see Upgrade Your Grains once all your cravings are gone.
Except for one pitch to Yaz, he was pitching the game he wanted to pitch—throwing first-pitch strikes, not walking anyone, not letting the leadoff batter get on base, making the Red Sox hit the ball, not trying to blow batters away with a 95-mile-an-hour pitch, tiring himself out, if a 91-mph fastball would do the job.
When the chorus came around, Jaci Velasquez sang the words, “I get on my knees…” and Danielle did just that, immediately dropping to the floor, kneeling, clasping her hands, and bowing her head in a posture of prayer.
Kristi Tomey has a long way to go if she wants to get on the ballot to run for New
Morphologically unaware students, on the other hand, may be forced to overrely on rote memory to get on top of vocabulary and spelling.
In the crowd of other passengers, we elbow past a kiosk with cone-shaped vats of fruit drinks and a counter crawling with wasps to get on a bus that will take us to the small town of Sudak, only seven kilometers away from our destination.
Even Donnacha had managed to get on the bus and he had never held a hurley in his life.
Finest cut glass ware goblets were hurled at nice plate glass windows, . . . rosewood pianos piled in the street and burned or soldiers would get on top of them and kick the key-board and internal machinery all to pieces. . .
But now you need to get on the phone and call Mr. Perry and tell him I just drove across your bridge on official business.
Slyly Silas was far too canny to get on the wrong side of a pirate.