What's the allure of a pseudo-relationship with a woman you have no desire to meet, or touch?
I saw vivid pictures of organ systems neatly packed into organisms to meet their function.
But to meet this threat, we don't need to send tens of thousands of our sons and daughters abroad, or occupy other nations.
Those that do survive, or are lucky enough to have escaped infection, meet a shadowy future.
After talking with Samson and an embryologist in India, the couple drove to Chicago to meet with Samson.
Happy to meet you again, Mr. Carew; I trust you don't forget me.'
Yes, yes; I can see something near it when you and Bellmour meet.
The day it is over I will meet you under any condition you choose to name.
Till then, success will attend me; for when I meet you, I meet the only obstacle to my fortune.
He was approaching Aminta, who, when she saw him, hurried to meet him.
Old English metan "to find, find out; fall in with, encounter; obtain," from Proto-Germanic *motjan (cf. Old Norse mæta, Old Frisian meta, Old Saxon motian "to meet," Gothic gamotijan), from PIE root *mod- "to meet, assemble." Related to Old English gemot "meeting." Meaning "to assemble" is from 1520s. Of things, "to come into contact," c.1300. Related: Met; meeting. To meet (someone) halfway in the figurative sense is from 1620s.
"proper, fitting," Old English gemæte, Anglian *gemete, "suitable, having the same dimensions," from Proto-Germanic *ga-mætijaz (cf. Old Norse mætr, Old High German gimagi, German gemäß "suitable"), from collective prefix *ga- + PIE *med- "to measure" (see medical (adj.)). The basic formation is thus the same as that of commensurate.
1831 in the sporting sense, originally of gatherings for hunting, from meet (v.).