from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Used other than as an idiom: see make, it.
- v. to reach a place.
- v. to survive, to live through something
- v. to become famous and successful
- v. to have sexual intercourse
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. continue in existence after (an adversity, etc.)
- v. succeed in a big way; get to the top
- v. go successfully through a test or a selection process
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Then Betty Jean, Rhonda, Judith, and fellow citizens would make it happen.
Baez, in his opening statement, told the jury that Caylee accidentally drowned and that Casey's father, George, helped Casey cover up the death to make it look like a homicide.
The frequently long time frame between getting a vaccine and developing autoantibodies as a result can make it hard to cast such associations as cause and effect.
Carpentras in 527 (Mansi, VIII, 707), make it quite clear that while the bishop's right was maintained in theory, the practice prevailed of leaving the offerings of the faithful to the church in which they were made so long as they were there needed.
Psaume was also requested by the Archbishops of Reims and Trier to co-ordinate French ecclesiastical legislation and make it agree with the canons and decrees of the Council of Trent.
Rep. Collin Peterson of Minnesota, the top Democrat on the agriculture panel, says such large cuts would make it almost impossible for Congress to write a new farm bill and figure out how to protect producers from a downturn.
A disgruntled peace officer could make it difficult for Zoë to approach potential subjects or access semirestricted databases.
These two factors combined make it very difficult to obtain and maintain funding for immunotoxicology research.
Things got worse for them in the second half with Asare beating Luciano Da Silva to make it
Some hold that it is an inherent right of sovereignty; others, that it is a necessary consequence of the right of investiture; others make it part of the feudal system; still others derive it from the advowson, or right which patrons or protectors had over their benefices.