This seems to sum up perfectly the attitude of the Sex Police.
But challenges remain, and it took a 9-year-old girl in the panel discussion audience to sum up what the next generation faces.
But with the world watching Monday, he will get a second chance to sum up this era and his administration.
That seems to sum up the choices we face after tragedy in this new social-media world.
And Marta Moreno Vega, an Afro-Caribbean expert on Yoruba philosophy, seems to dare you to sum up her ethnicity.
We are now in a position to sum up briefly the more important requisites for success in the struggle for existence.
Now let us sum up what we have said: Paul is a living and sensitive creature.
At the end of this first vigorous week of hostilities it is interesting to sum up the net result.
"You sum up the difficulties of the situation succinctly and well," he said.
To sum up, remember that unless piety and your interest be in the same thing, piety cannot be maintained in any man.
late 13c., "quantity or amount of money," from Anglo-French and Old French summe (13c.), from Latin summa "total number, whole, essence, gist," noun use of fem. of summus "highest," from PIE *sup-mos-, from root *uper "over" (see super-).
The sense development from "highest" to "total number" is probably via the Roman custom of adding up a stack of figures from the bottom and writing the sum at the top, rather than at the bottom as we do now (cf. the bottom line). Meaning "total number of anything" is recorded from late 14c. Meaning "essence of a writing or speech" also is attested from late 14c. The verb is attested from c.1300; meaning "briefly state the substance of" (now usually with up) is first recorded 1620s. Sum-total is attested from late 14c., from Medieval Latin summa totalis.