Sanford informs that he plans to get a lawyer, whom he will “instruct… not to fight back.”
The Obama team discovers this, informs Beijing, and asks Beijing to stop the transfer.
The GOP primary debates ought to teach a lesson that informs the practice sessions.
He informs us that, when listening to records, it is the beat he hears first, that it has primacy over the melody or lyrics.
Following the Apatow references, Marge informs Homer that she needs to use the “Porta Potty.”
Suetonius also informs us that Augustus only allowed barley to the troops that had misbehaved in action.
He informs me that the service is not likely to be of any continuance.
After feeling in all of his pockets for two minutes, informs the driver that he left his porte-monnaie in his other pantaloons.
By Friedrich's means and management, as Friedrich informs us.
But Dr. Withering, the gentleman referred to above, informs me, that he has been more successful.
early 14c., "to train or instruct in some specific subject," from Old French informer "instruct, inform, teach," and directly from Latin informare "to shape, form," figuratively "train, instruct, educate," from in- "into" (see in- (2)) + formare "to form, shape," from forma "form" (see form (n.)). Varied with enform until c.1600. Sense of "report facts or news" first recorded late 14c. Related: Informed; informing.