from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Used other than as an idiom: see stick, with.
- v. To remain close to.
- v. To follow or adhere to.
- v. To follow loyally.
- v. this sense?) (idiomatic) To continue or persist; to stick to.
- v. To persist in using or employing.
- v. To endure in the memory of.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. keep to
Sorry, no etymologies found.
I stick with the basicsa great pair of jeans, a slim black skirt, a fitted white shirt, a cashmere sweater, a nice watch, a cool pair of sunglasses, and a classic blazer.
At this point, the EU agreed to stick with JUSCANZ, and Malloch Brown said that Annan would support the six-month cap.
Coming out of the pit during the practice runs, he tucked in behind Cotton Owens and found that he could stick with him.
I highly suggest that you stick with eating uncontaminated, sustainable fish or grass-fed foods, and supplementing with natural, highly purified fish oil from your health food or vitamin store that has been molecularly distilled, then converted back to the body-familiar, triglyceride form see Resources for an award-winning, environmentally responsible brand.
He told the tiger to forget worldly hungers, for worldly hungers are the crooked stick with which wickedness thwacks us.
Or maybe he should stick with knockoffs of Kwakiutl folktales.
Synthetic colors, such as FD&C colors stick with iron oxide mineral pigments
I shall be able to poke my properly encundumed sugar stick with impunity.
Indeed, Achesonimpatient at how the discussion was goingchastised the president for whining about his plight: presidents were supposed to make hard decisions and stick with them!
Jeremy could accept Joshua's and Ishmael's guidance and stick with the tedium of the system.