Origin of perk1
OTHER WORDS FROM perkperk·ing·ly, adverbperkish, adjective
Other definitions for perk (2 of 3)
Origin of perk2
Other definitions for perk (3 of 3)
Origin of perk3
How to use perk in a sentence
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Here’s Berenberg’s chart showing the trend line for core inflation for G7 economies perking up.Global markets dip as investors again sour on tech stocks|Bernhard Warner|September 10, 2020|Fortune
Chase has also added new perks that reflect the pandemic lifestyle, such as new bonus rewards for purchases like home delivery and streaming services.
They even switched off their location service—one of the main perks of the program.Sisi Is Persecuting, Prosecuting, and Publicly Shaming Egypt’s Gays|Bel Trew|December 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And he speaks about the perks of the two months of rehearsal with the full cast.The Cast of ‘Peter Pan Live!’ Knows You Hatewatched ‘The Sound of Music’|Kevin Fallon|December 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
On top of the pleasure (or pain), the clients who saw Mistress Carla received their own additional perks.
One Spinal Solutions sales representative said he suspected Williams was using perks to woo surgeons.
And there are perks to that: At least it meant that officials would waste no time in trying to contain the outbreak.
Such "perks," or perquisites, were the property of the presiding cook or night-watchman and rarely survived for more than a day.
Part of the provisions consisted of raisins and almonds which had been taken as extras or "perks," as they were usually called.
Jane felt hurt at being deserted by her twin so soon, but she knew that Christopher was anxious to make Perks acquaintance.
Perks going to beat, she declared calmly, cause Josh wont let the horse trot down-hill.
Then Mrs. Perks looked fixedly at Miriam, and stiffened herself into a very pillar of disapprobation.A Woman's Burden|Fergus Hume