They nominated people who believe in “legitimate rape” and that a pregnancy resulting from rape is a gift from God.
Transferring Abdel-Rahman, says Eldin, “would be a gift to the revolution.”
It seems like I offered a gift to others, but the reverse is true—I get these gifts coming back to me.
An aide said the Prince had been "deeply touched" by Mrs Marley's gift.
One Internet gift site suggested that you buy baskets of toiletries for grads.
The gift—or loan—shall be repeated as often as your necessities require it.'
With considerable of a to-do, Mrs. Norris announced the gift of a grandfather's clock.
Of course he should have the gift of the gab, and that Plantagenet hasn't got.
They will receive it as a gift from their brothers, instead of as their due from their grandfather.
Such is the gift of wandering people; they feel and know in advance.
mid-13c. (c.1100 in surnames), from a Scandinavian source, cf. Old Norse gift, gipt "gift, good luck," from Proto-Germanic *giftiz (cf. Old Saxon gift, Old Frisian jefte, Middle Dutch ghifte "gift," German Mitgift "dowry"), from PIE root *ghabh- "to give or receive" (see habit).
For German Gift "poison," see poison (n.). Old English cognate gift meant "bride-price, marriage gift (by the groom), dowry" (Old English noun for "giving, gift" was related giefu). Sense of "natural talent" is c.1300, perhaps from earlier sense of "inspiration" (late 12c.). As a verb from 16c., especially in gifted. As a verb, giftwrap (also gift-wrap) attested by 1936.