His solution last season was to give chase a big flop and make him work superhard (by Chase's standards, anyway) for a comeback.
One of the other cops fired three times and those who were still able to give chase did.
Fremont had no animals remaining in condition to give chase, and therefore had quietly to submit to his loss.
It was rather ridiculous; but there was nothing for me to do but to give chase.
However valiant I may be, I cannot give chase to so many and fight all of them.
Without a moment's hesitation he resolved to give chase to them.
He was under orders not to fight, but to retreat at full speed when the enemy should give chase.
Seagulls will also give chase to birds of other species they may come across.
This caused the brig to give chase in earnest, shaking out another reef in her topsails, and firing again.
Count, remain with the princess while I give chase to the villains.
c.1300, chacen "to hunt; to cause to go away; put to flight," from Old French chacier "to hunt, ride swiftly, strive for" (12c., Modern French chasser), from Vulgar Latin *captiare (source of Italian cacciare, Catalan casar, Spanish cazar, Portuguese caçar "to chase, hunt;" see catch (v.)).
Meaning "run after" developed mid-14c. Related: Chased; chasing. Older European words for "pursue" often also cover "persecute" (e.g. Greek dioko, Old English ehtan); modern ones often derive from words used primarily for the hunting of animals.
mid-13c., chace, "a hunt," from Old French chace "a hunt, a chase; hunting ground" (12c.), from chacier (see chase (v.)). Meaning "a pursuit" (of an enemy, etc.) is early 14c.
"bore of a gun barrel," 1640s, from French chas "eye of a needle; enclosure," from Vulgar Latin *capsum, variant of Latin capsa "box" (see case (n.2)).
To take a usually milder drink after a drink of liquor: Let's chase this with a little Perrier (1906+)