And of course: “Bye Ryan Braun, you cheating piece of sh*t. CANT JEW YOUR way OUT OF IT THIS TIME.”
Clinton famously triangulated his way to reelection, but Republicans remained in charge of both houses.
No trained medical provider could possibly expect to nourish a patient this way.
On the way out of town, he left her body in the woods off a state road not far from Interstate 95.
Those over age 40 feel this way decisively, while those under 40 are much more agnostic.
I argued that the girl would believe we were working for her in our own way.
It was almost the only way he had now of keeping in touch personally with his workmen.
Then they took their way under the trees, alongside the little Longchamp rivulet.
In antagonizing you farmers, I've opened the way for the enemies of the Service to reach you.
The line in question is 700 meters long--770 yards--and has two lines of way.
Old English weg "road, path, course of travel," from Proto-Germanic *wegaz (cf. Old Saxon, Dutch weg, Old Norse vegr, Old Frisian wei, Old High German weg, German Weg, Gothic wigs "way"), from PIE *wegh- "to move" (see weigh). Most of the extended senses developed in Middle English. Adverbial meaning "very, extremely" is by 1986, perhaps from phrase all the way. Ways and means "resources at a person's disposal" is attested from early 15c. Way-out (adj.) "original, bold," is jazz slang, first recorded 1940s. Encouragement phrase way to go is short for that's the way to go.
Very; extremely; absolutely; to the max: one of the way coolest in the US (1980s+)
Yes; on the contrary •Used as a response to the negative ''No way!'' (1990s+)
beat one's way, the french way, go out of one's way, go the limit, the greek way, the hard way, in a big way, know one's way around, not a one-way street, no way, rub someone the wrong way, there's no way
[May have developed from all the way, attested along with way, both meaning ''very'' in prison slang of the 1980s]