from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. to move upwards
- v. to be built or erected
- v. to rise or increase
- v. to be consumed by fire
- v. to forget lines or blocks during public performance
- v. To attend university.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. move towards
- v. burn completely; be consumed or destroyed by fire
- v. be erected, built, or constructed
- v. travel up,
- v. increase in value or to a higher point
- v. go upward with gradual or continuous progress
- v. move upward
Sorry, no etymologies found.
But the journalistic firestorm got larger and larger and, in it, I saw our expectations of bringing home Terry Anderson and Thomas Sutherland go up in smoke.
We go up to my suite and Harry immediately throws himself against the northern-facing glass balcony.
We will go up this side of the branch to the woods, which will cover us until reaching the field in rear of General Heth's quarters.
So I unglue my feet from the floor and go up to the dissection room.
What water does not go up (by evapo-transpiration) must either be discharged to ground water or run off the land.
With your help I can go up into Shoulderstand easily, safely, and for many good reasons.
As they came toward the darkened cabin that old John Bolt had built when he'd first claimed the mountain, they saw a light go up in the lean-to kitchen.
By this, I mean that the instructions would confuse even Mensa members: they tell you to go up a “little hill,” and when you arrive you find a 14,000-foot-steep mountain with Sherpas on the roadside.
Blinders go up to block out the old contact, and he narrows his focus upon the new contact.
Lorna scurried after her, seeing her own shot at Billings-by-association go up in smoke.