from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- intransitive v. to respect; to regard with deference.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
He flipped up his eyepiece and crept out to look up to the third-level promenade and down to the first-level cavern floor.
But it can’t be avoided — for to look up to the cieling, in that case the two chins unavoidably meet — and to look down into each other’s lap, the foreheads come to immediate contact, which at once puts an end to the conference — I mean to the sentimental part of it. —
In the last of his published letters, written to Sir Hercules Langrishe, in the year before the rebellion, the year of his own death, he said that “Ireland, locally, civilly, and commercially independent, ought politically to look up to Great Britain in all matters of peace or war; in all those points to be guided by her: and in a word, with her to live and to die.”
Ayla was tempted to look up to see what was so fascinating, and started to follow Crozie's gaze.