If de Blasio can manage that, he will be even bigger than Clive Owen.
The president debuts at the UN this week, seeking to manage the high expectations that come with worldwide popularity.
Second, this presidency would Get Things Done: big things, things that no other modern president could manage.
They have been, in effect, required by the Israelis and the U.S. to manage the occupation and control their own people.
Political life in China is a race now between the exploding complexity of daily life and what the government can manage.
I can give them some money, and they will then manage to get me out on straw bail.
She had need have a good share of sense to manage so capricious a lover.
There are only two of us now—how shall we manage for to-morrow?'
She only wants to manage me a little: and that is her way, you know.
He explained that he thought he could manage very nicely by himself now.
1560s, probably from Italian maneggiare "to handle," especially "to control a horse," ultimately from Latin noun manus "hand" (see manual (adj.)). Influenced by French manège "horsemanship" (earliest English sense was of handling horses), which also was from Italian. Extended to other objects or business from 1570s. Slang sense of "get by" first recorded 1650s. Related: Managed; managing. Managed economy was used by 1933.
To cope satisfactorily; survive; get by: It's a lot to pay, but we'll manage (1655+)