The genie Grants her wishes but refuses to return to his lamp and disappears.
This service is subsidized by Grants obtained through the city.
It has been funded by Grants, donations, and the new york city council.
It Grants access to additional quests, events, wars and locations.
He even made Grants in excess to the others from his own share.
Foundation programs are funded by Grants, taxdeductible contributions and aarp.
He denies it, and swears there unto but he Grants that he spoke unto the men.
Direct link to file is not provided as license Grants private but not commercial use.
British Dictionary definitions for Grants
to consent to perform or fulfil to grant a wish
(may take a clause as object) to permit as a favour, indulgence, etc to grant an interview
(may take a clause as object) to acknowledge the validity of; concede I grant what you say is true
to bestow, esp in a formal manner
to transfer (property) to another, esp by deed; convey
take for granted
to accept or assume without question one takes certain amenities for granted
to fail to appreciate the value, merit, etc, of (a person)
a sum of money provided by a government, local authority, or public fund to finance educational study, overseas aid, building repairs, etc
a privilege, right, etc, that has been granted
the act of granting
a transfer of property by deed or other written instrument; conveyance
(US) a territorial unit in Maine, New Hampshire, and Vermont, originally granted to an individual or organization
grantable, adjective granter, noun
C13: from Old French graunter, from Vulgar Latin credentāre (unattested), from Latin crēdere to believe
Cary, real name Alexander Archibald Leach. 1904–86, US film actor, born in England. His many films include Bringing up Baby (1938), The Philadelphia Story (1940), Arsenic and Old Lace (1944), and Mr Blandings Builds his Dream House (1948)
Duncan (James Corrowr). 1885–1978, British painter and designer
Ulysses S(impson), real name Hiram Ulysses Grant. 1822–85, 18th president of the US (1869–77); commander in chief of Union forces in the American Civil War (1864–65)
early 13c., "what is agreed to," from Anglo-Fr. graunter, from O.Fr. granter, variant of creanter "to promise, guarantee, confirm, authorize," from L. credentem (nom. credens), prp. of credere "to believe, to trust." The verb is first attested c.1300. To take (something) for granted (1610s) is from the sense of "admitted, acknowledged."