Gal Gadot, an Israeli actress and supermodel, has been charged with bringing the super heroine to the big screen.
Right then we switched to rock portage and charged back down the beach to get the IBS into the water.
Should Gupta be charged in a criminal case, Kumar might be a key witness.
Then, in September 2010, he was arrested under dubious circumstances and charged with possession of ecstasy.
Families were charged as much as $200 to attend the sessions, and they allegedly obtained more than $10 million in aid.
The air there was charged with the scent of gathered grapes.
On his death-bed he charged his nephew to protect and cherish me as a sister.
It was charged with the task of cutting a way through to relieve Przemysl.
With them, the crook is presumed guilty at the outset of whatever may be charged against him.
At last he called up Billy, and charged him to keep a bright look-out.
early 13c., "to load, fill," from Old French chargier "to load, burden, weigh down," from Late Latin carricare "to load a wagon or cart," from Latin carrus "wagon" (see car). Senses of "entrust," "command," "accuse" all emerged in Middle English and were found in Old French. Sense of "rush in to attack" is 1560s, perhaps through earlier meaning of "load a weapon" (1540s). Related: Charged; charging. Chargé d'affaires was borrowed from French, 1767, literally "charged with affairs."
c.1200, "a load, a weight," from Old French charge "load, burden; imposition," from chargier "to load, to burden" (see charge (v.)). Meaning "responsibility, burden" is mid-14c. (e.g. take charge, late 14c.; in charge, 1510s), which progressed to "pecuniary burden, cost, burden of expense" (mid-15c.), and then to "price demanded for service or goods" (1510s). Legal sense of "accusation" is late 15c.; earlier "injunction, order" (late 14c.). Electrical sense is from 1767. Slang meaning "thrill, kick" (American English) is from 1951.
To rob (1930s+ Underworld)