So make haste this week to tie up loose ends, especially the busy work of returning calls and emails.
make haste, say they can put him down to my deposit account.
make haste down, Phoebe, to be ready to open the door for Mrs Rowland.
"My gracious lord would perhaps do well to make haste," urged the steward.
This humming-bird, will be gone if we do not make haste—Hush!
Well, my father, order matters with the Phrygians and then make haste to return.
My two messengers will help you; but they are much wanted:—so make haste.
Away, make haste, we'll empty his cellar to-night, and draw his barrels out into our hogshead.
And as Moses on the mountain, so we too 'make haste and bow our heads to the earth, and adore.'
By all that's unfortunate, quoth Dr. Slop, unless I make haste, the thing will actually befall me as it is.
early 13c., from Old French haste "haste, urgency, hastiness" (12c., Modern French hâte), from Frankish *haifst "violence," from West Germanic *haifstiz (cf. Gothic haifsts "strife," Old English hæste "violent, vehement, impetuous"). To make haste is recorded by 1530s.
late 13c., from Old French haster (Modern French hâter), from haste (see haste). Now largely superseded by hasten (1560s).