Yes, mamma; but we could not help it; we had a heavy load to bring round, and now our work is done.
If its any good to you, bring round a barrow and take it along.
Pull down the flap over the opening or mouth; bring round the strings; and tie them tightly.
Call the chauffeur and tell him to bring round my closed car.
How shall I ever bring round to my adventurous views those whom I propose to desert?
Still I think—— Why doesn't Granger bring round the carriage?
"bring round the small boat and take Lord Clancarty ashore," said the captain, and the seaman hastened to do so.
Tell the charioteer from me to bring round the chariot with my bow.
The afternoon was drawing towards its close; Ford asked him to bring round the horses.
It was her custom to bring round the delicacy on a small hand-cart and sell to the children for a few kopecks.
Old English bringan "to bring, bring forth, produce, present, offer" (past tense brohte, past participle broht), from Proto-Germanic *brenganan (cf. Old Frisian brenga, Middle Dutch brenghen, Old High German bringan, Gothic briggan); no exact cognates outside Germanic, but it appears to be from PIE root *bhrengk-, compound based on root *bher- (1) "to carry" (cf. Latin ferre; see infer).
The tendency to conjugate this as a strong verb on the model of sing, drink, etc., is ancient: Old English also had a rare strong past participle form, brungen, corresponding to modern colloquial brung. To bring down the house figuratively (1754) is to elicit applause so thunderous it collapses the roof.