For a few minutes it seemed like old times, a return to the clearer fault-lines of the Cold War.
Their advocacy of the "full" right of return of Palestinian refugees means an end to Jewish Israel.
None of the youngsters are likely to feel that any route is safe when they return to school.
But everyone in the hospitality business knows that if you make a first visit unpleasant, the visitor may not return.
The military had been documenting the return of casualties for several decades, even when the news media showed no interest.
But after Dayton's return with his prisoners you will be my representative in that district.
There it seemed to him that some of his old confidence in life might return to him.
She begged of him to command his brother Pluto to return her daughter to her.
Will you take his best and give him the Judas kiss in return?
Then, observing his stupefaction and the return of doubt to his mind, she hurried on.
early 14c., "to come back, come or go back to a former position" (intransitive), from Old French retorner "turn back, turn round, return" (Modern French retourner), from re- "back" (see re-) + torner "to turn" (see turn (v.)). Transitive sense of "report officially" is early 15c.; "to send back" is mid-15c.; that of "to turn back" is from c.1500. Meaning "to give in repayment" is 1590s; that of "give back, restore" c.1600. Related: Returned; returning.
late 14c., "act of coming back," also "official report of election results," from Anglo-French retorn, Old French retorne, verbal noun from retorner (see return (v.)). In ball games from 1833; specifically in tennis from 1886. Meaning "a yield, a profit" is recorded from 1620s. Meaning "a thing sent back" is from 1875. Many happy returns of the day was used by Addison (1716). Mailing return address attested from 1884.