lets rap about new feminism, hip-hop and infidelity," she begins, "You got a good girl / Why she messing with a bad guy?
When asked why men are so attracted to crazy chicks, Mila Kunis, who plays Lily, lets out a laugh.
Disappointingly, Pagán lets it fade into the background, not unlike any other recollection of peripheral importance.
Well, that time has now come thanks to Fish on Wheels—a roller aquarium that lets fish drive.
One team member says, “His Holiness just lets us do our thing.”
I've got a ten-acre orange grove now and two hundred acres of alfalfa and a foreman who lets me gad!
Sometimes I think he knows a good deal more than he lets on.
Yudhishthira, yielding to Shr Kiha, tells the falsehood, and Drona lets fall his weapons and is killed.
He hides away in the middle of the web and lets the other spiders run and fetch.
She lets me go to sleep at nine oclock sharp and thats the last I hear of her until morning.
Old English lætan "to allow to remain; let go, leave, depart from; leave undone; to allow; bequeath," also "to rent" (class VII strong verb; past tense let, past participle læten), from Proto-Germanic *letan (cf. Old Saxon latan, Old Frisian leta, Dutch laten, German lassen, Gothic letan "to leave, let"), from PIE *le- "to let go, slacken" (cf. Latin lassus "faint, weary," Lithuanian leisti "to let, to let loose;" see lenient). If that derivation is correct, the primary sense would be "let go through weariness, neglect."
Of blood, from late Old English. To let (something) slip originally (1520s) was a reference to hounds on a leash; figurative use from 1540s. To let (someone) off "allow to go unpunished" is from 1814. To let on "reveal, divulge" is from 1725; to let up "cease, stop" is from 1787. Let alone "not to mention" is from 1812.
"stoppage, obstruction" (obsolete unless in legal contracts), late 12c., from archaic verb letten "to hinder," from Old English lettan "hinder, delay," from Proto-Germanic *latjanan (cf. Old Saxon lettian "to hinder," Old Norse letja "to hold back," Old High German lezzen "to stop, check," Gothic latjan "to hinder, make late," Old English læt "sluggish, slow, late"); see late.