You do your time, and when you get out of jail, you should be able to vote and resume your career.
By yesterday, he had reopened the sites for his users to resume the snarky, anonymous barbs that are the company's hallmark.
The secretary would call and ask him to restart her terminal so that she could resume playing.
The recently-engaged Miley Cyrus has added another line to her resume: punk.
People may be better off coming up with a story to cover their three-year resume gap and just taking the degree off entirely.
Now this action is one of the characteristics of the Swifts, who often cling to walls for a time, and then resume their flight.
When she did resume, it was with a suppressed intensity that is indescribable.
When he was ready to resume the conversation she was talking to his son, and the Squire, frowning, turned to the Hon. Mrs. Winlow.
They urged him day after day to resume his old practice of looking in the stone.
After some time, they resume their skins and return to the water.
early 15c., "to regain, take back;" mid-15c., "recommence, continue, begin again after interruption," from Middle French resumer (14c.) and directly from Latin resumere "take again, take up again, assume again," from re- "again" (see re-) + sumere "take up" (cf. assume). Meaning "begin again" is mid-15c. Intransitive sense "proceed after interruption" is from 1802. Related: Resumed; resuming.
also résumé, 1804, "a summary," from French résumé, noun use of past participle of Middle French resumer "to sum up," from Latin resumere (see resume (v.)). Meaning "biographical summary of a person's career" is 1940s.