from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To adapt to; to learn, grasp or master.
- v. To enter; to go into or move towards.
- v. To begin, as a new habit or practice.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. develop a habit; apply oneself to a practice or occupation
- v. have a fancy or particular liking or desire for
Sorry, no etymologies found.
But I couldn't refuse the job either, I thought, because I, too, felt a nagging sense of guilt over Grace Peltier, as if I somehow owed her at least the time it would take to talk to her father.
With the soap in hand, I stopped in front of the hair elastics, looking for a little something to take to Ann Marie Barton.
Afterward, I raced home to retrieve the fresh bread to take to Mrs. Norton before going to help Mr. Battle at the store.
But, against my advice, we stayed at the Arboretum, spreading our camps among the conifers and junipers while planning to take to the deeper woods, hide under bridges in Fern Valley, make ourselves scarce when the government comes for us.
“How long will it take to get to Khor Virap from here?”
Always brimming with self-confidence, after the attacks Bush was dead certain in Robert Drapers apt phrase about what he now needed to do: whatever it would take to prevent another attack and defeat terrorism.
During the weeks it would take to complete his goal to make a New World, he would hire the best assassins money could buy, and Tyler Locke would find out how painful his curiosity could be.
What one microaction could you take to be more intentional?
In that city, as in many European countries, people often double-park while buying flowers to take to the graves of their loved ones.
Mr. Luckner called, “Griffin, would you come to the board and try to estimate how long it would take to travel from Earth to Jupiter if I gave you some facts?”