That Brooklyn still exists and cannot entirely be bought out, built over or exiled to the kingdom of memory.
When the steel company was bought out in 2003 and drastically downsized, unemployment soared.
Hip-hop mogul Russell Simmons bought out the available advertising on the next episode.
Caterair was bought out by an Arlington, Texas-based competitor.
A chest of tea is not necessarily commercial property; it may have been bought out of the territorial revenue.
I bought out this place and put in a few notions I'd got from Siegel's.
Their descendents lived there only yesterday, but now their lands had been bought out to provide the grounds for Valcartier Camp.
This sausage is bought out of the savings under the new system.
He's bought out—fifteen thousand pounds for two hundred acres, and he is to remove next Michaelmas.
Peter married her, and, after a while, bought out the hotel.
Old English bycgan (past tense bohte) "to buy, pay for, acquire; redeem, ransom; procure; get done," from Proto-Germanic *bugjanan (cf. Old Saxon buggjan, Old Norse byggja, Gothic bugjan), of unknown origin, not found outside Germanic.
The surviving spelling is southwest England dialect; the word was generally pronounced in Old English and Middle English with a -dg- sound as "budge," or "bidge." Meaning "believe, accept as true" first recorded 1926. Related: Bought; buying. To buy time "prevent further deterioration but make no improvement" is attested from 1946.
"a purchase," especially a worthwhile one, 1879, American English, from buy (v.).