from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To introduce a new rule, law, or system of organisation.
- v. To introduce a person or group of people to an organisation.
- v. To earn money for a company or for the family.
- v. To return a verdict in a court of law.
- v. To move something indoors.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. be sold for a certain price
- v. submit (a verdict) to a court
- v. bring in a new person or object into a familiar environment
- v. earn on some commercial or business transaction; earn as salary or wages
- v. transmit
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Foraging parties were sent out in that unprosperous region "to bring in whatever they could lay hands on," in the words of Major McHenry Howard.
Odierno told him that he should bring in all five brigades as soon as possible.
For the 1980 Games, they spent millions to bring in snowmaking systems and other equipment and to build venues, too—even a new Olympic Village, which later became a state prison.
Manchester United are hoping to complete a Serie A swap this summer as they look to bring in AC Milan's misfiring Dutchman Klaas Jan Huntelaar in part exchange for Dimitar
I get my shoes resoled; I mend my clothes; I bring in my bike from the rain so it will last as absolutely long as possible.
That may bring in a lot of m-mail, a locution coined right here and now.
We hardly finished the corn and now it is time to bring in the hard-rind pumpkins.
Most likely this is a rumor to bring in business, but the G-Spa is supposed to be an homage to the old gay jerk-off clubs of the district—a kind of architectural nod to the past, especially since those clubs were also housed in basements.
I can bring in the Wagonmaster in style, so to speak.
He bent the rules by letting the Cadmuses bring in their own nurse.