I wish you could send down your cart to fetch it from there to Padstow.
After you get them up you may send down a couple of men with some provisions and their hatchets.
I will send down a carriage for her, with a line in my own hand.
They said that morning they thought they'd have to send down the Cape for an "expert."
How would it do to send down a committee of five to interview him, and to ask him what he has to say for himself?
To encourage you I will send down a book, now and then, and you may send me a poem.
Then I tell him he's to send down for the best doctor in Red Gap at my expense and keep him with the child till it's well.
But if I should be compelled to send down my excuses, you will understand.'
Fragments of horse-chestnut bark thrown upon the water also send down beautiful cloud-like strife.
What engineer can you send down there and handle the thing for us?
Old English sendan "send, send forth; throw, impel," from Proto-Germanic *sandijan (cf. Old Saxon sendian, Old Norse and Old Frisian senda, Middle Low German and Middle Dutch senden, Dutch zenden, German senden, Gothic sandjan), causative form of base *sinþan, denoting "go, journey" (source of Old English sið "way, journey," Old Norse sinn, Gothic sinþs "going, walk, time"), from PIE root *sent- "to head for, go" (cf. Lithuanian siusti "send;" see sense (n.)).
Also used in Old English of divine ordinance (e.g. godsend, from Old English sand "messenger, message," from Proto-Germanic *sandaz "that which is sent"). Slang sense of "to transport with emotion, delight" is recorded from 1932, in American English jazz slang.
To send or be sent to prison (1840+)
To arouse keen admiration, esp as an ecstatic response; excite; TURN someone ON: Bessie Smith really sent him (1932+ Jazz talk)