LEARN THE SPANISH WORDS FOR THESE COMMON ANIMALS!
Origin of bailout
British Dictionary definitions for bailout (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for bailout (2 of 2)
Idioms and Phrases with bailout
Empty water out of a boat, usually by dipping with a bucket or other container. For example, We had to keep bailing out water from this leaky canoe. [Early 1600s]
Rescue someone in an emergency, especially a financial crisis of some kind, as in They were counting on an inheritance to bail them out. [Colloquial; 1900s]
Jump out of an airplane, using a parachute. For example, When the second engine sputtered, the pilot decided to bail out. [c. 1930]
Give up on something, abandon a responsibility, as in The company was not doing well, so John decided to bail out while he could still find another job. [Second half of 1900s]
See make bail.