With Rick, I think the culture just lags behind great artists much of the time, and it takes time for it to catch up.
Ladies and gentlemen, can we log off Twitter for just a day so all the facts can catch up with the rumors?
These types of problems do tend to catch up with presidents.
I catch up with Kent again as he takes a breather from the tour, back at his flat in St John's Wood, North-West London.
She used her time off work to run errands and catch up with friends.
We know that death is ever marching behind us but we never name the day when he will catch up.
He seems to have tried to catch up with us fellows of his age, and he began to plunge.
But, if I were in your place, I would make no attempt to catch up with the classes this term.
It flashes upon him that even now by running he can catch up with the other fellows.
But it was impossible to catch up with him, and pretty soon he disappeared in a cloud of dust.
c.1200, "to take, capture," from Anglo-French or Old North French cachier "catch, capture" (animals) (Old French chacier "hunt, pursue, drive (animals)," Modern French chasser "to hunt;" making it a doublet of chase (v.)), from Vulgar Latin *captiare "try to seize, chase" (also source of Spanish cazar, Italian cacciare), from Latin captare "to take, hold," frequentative of Latin capere "to take, hold" (see capable).
Senses in early Middle English also included "chase, hunt," which later went with chase (v.). Of infections from 1540s; of fire from 1734; of sleep, etc., from early 14c. Related: Catched (obsolete); catching; caught.
Meaning "act as a catcher in baseball" recorded from 1865. To catch on "apprehend" is 1884, American English colloquial. To catch (someone's) eye is first attested 1813, in Jane Austen. Catch as catch can first attested late 14c.
late 14c., "device to hold a latch of a door," also "a trap;" also "a fishing vessel," from catch (v.). Meaning "action of catching" attested from 1570s. Meaning "that which is caught or worth catching" (later especially of spouses) is from 1590s. Sense of "hidden cost, qualification, etc." is slang first recorded 1855 in P.T. Barnum.