From Diane Kruger to January Jones, Linlee Allen looks at the perks and perils.
And there are perks to being a former senator, no matter how short the term.
But the receiver could auction off perks, like the luxury boxes that come with a stadium sponsorship.
But these characters—Katherine, Daniel, and Nathan, in a love triangle of sorts—are much older than those in perks or Pittsburgh.
She was incensed about the billionaires monopolizing all the perks that the normal millionaires usually got.
"Well, I must say," said perks; but he did not say it—whatever it was.
Well, is it perks if I buy a picture from you for ten bob which I know to be worth £1,000?
"Jolly good little kids, those," said Mr. perks to his wife as they went to bed.
perks was not so big as Benny, though he was two or three years older.
(Peter), and these also give Parks and perks, the former of which is usually not connected with Park.
late 14c., "to make oneself trim or smart," perhaps from Old North French perquer "to perch" (Modern French percher; see perch (n.1)), on notion of a bird preening its plumage. Sense of "raise oneself briskly" is first attested 1520s; perk up "recover liveliness" is from 1650s. Related: Perked; perking.
Percolated coffee (1950s+)
To run smoothly and well; percolate: The project's perking now (1925+)
Extra money, privileges, fringe benefits, etc, pertaining to a job or assignment: His men were delighted to be in Afghanistan, he said, mostly because of the perks
[1824+; fr perquisite]