His income fell from $1,340 per month selling produce to less than $250 per month, as he resorted to work as a hired farmworker.
So, miserably, he resorted to the autocue, and even this he turned into a disaster.
An article in the state-run Global Times newspaper portrays Chen as a criminal who “resorted to extreme and violent ways.”
White Supremacists in Virginia have resorted to advertising to children.
To keep himself loose and pliable and imbued with the mischievousness that nourished him, Paul often resorted to practical jokes.
To escape service in the front-line trenches the soldiers shammed gas-poisoning and resorted to other devices to avoid duty.
Force and violence had failed, and Tom had resorted to cunning and stratagem.
At that time, and long before, Islington was resorted to on account of some alleged mineral waters existing here.
Within five days after Aremberg arrived, Cobham resorted unto him.
Dobbs's seton failed to produce the desired effect, and he, therefore, resorted to blistering and calomel.
late 14c., "that to which one has recourse for aid or assistance," from Old French resort "resource, a help, an aid, a remedy," back-formation from resortir "to resort," literally "to go out again," from re- "again" (see re-) + sortir "go out" (see sortie). Meaning "place people go for recreation" is first recorded 1754. Phrase in the last resort (1670s) translates French en dernier ressort, originally of legal appeals.
c.1400, "issue; come out again;" mid-15c., "to go to (someone) for aid," from Old French resortir, from resort (see resort (n.)). Related: Resorted; resorting.