For now she rents local boats to deliver bed nets along the lake, where malaria is a leading cause of death.
Yafai goes on to deliver a lengthy litany of the struggles the country will face.
“Dad had jeans that could stand up and deliver the State of the Union,” Reagan joked.
And then the joke in the last verse of watching Walter Cronkite deliver the coda.
This remake of the 1963 original was not intended as a comedy-horror film, but boy, does it deliver.
Menehwehna had gone; he was free of him, and this day was to deliver his soul.
He was watching for a chance to deliver one blow that would settle the combat.
Some years ago I could deliver a heavy punch and the knack had 31stayed with me.
In vain did Julian endeavour to deliver the empire from the scourge.
Then he locked the door, came down, and went on to deliver his message.
c.1200, "save, rescue, set free, liberate," from Old French delivrer "to set free; remove; save, preserve; hand over (goods)," also used of childbirth, from Late Latin deliberare, from de- "away" (see de-) + Latin liberare "to free" (see liberal (adj.)).
Childbirth sense in English, "to bring (a woman) to childbirth," is from c.1300. Sense of "hand over, give, give up, yield" is c.1300. in English, which brings it in opposition to its root. Meaning "project, throw" is 1590s. Related: Delivered; delivering.
deliver de·liv·er (dĭ-lĭv'ər)
v. de·liv·ered, de·liv·er·ing, de·liv·ers
To assist a woman in giving birth to a baby.
To extract something from an enclosed place, as a foreign body or a tumor.
To perform successfully, esp after promising; come through: It's a very tough assignment, but he thinks he can deliver/ He talks big, but can he deliver the goods? (1909+)