He turned to the door to order the groom to bring around the horses.
And say, bring around that forty-five you took away with you last time.
Do you wish to drive me down to the factory, or shall I have Anderson bring around the limousine?
"That tune is the order to my charioteer to bring around my dragon-chariot," said the High Coco-Lorum.
"I will tell Joseph to bring around the horse," said my wife.
Upon nearing the tap-room, after instructing the hostler to bring around his horse, he heard the sound of loud talk and laughter.
During all this time, Lady Houstoun was studious to bring around him the loveliest daughters of affluence and rank.
It was hardly worth the labor, but Dab knew what a tempest the loss of it might bring around the ears of poor Dick.
He ordered Jenkins to bring around the car an hour too soon.
You should see him bring around a great vessel with a grand sweep, so quietly and so gracefully!
Old English bringan "to bring, bring forth, produce, present, offer" (past tense brohte, past participle broht), from Proto-Germanic *brenganan (cf. Old Frisian brenga, Middle Dutch brenghen, Old High German bringan, Gothic briggan); no exact cognates outside Germanic, but it appears to be from PIE root *bhrengk-, compound based on root *bher- (1) "to carry" (cf. Latin ferre; see infer).
The tendency to conjugate this as a strong verb on the model of sing, drink, etc., is ancient: Old English also had a rare strong past participle form, brungen, corresponding to modern colloquial brung. To bring down the house figuratively (1754) is to elicit applause so thunderous it collapses the roof.