If Romney wins, will Adelson receive some choice presidential goodies?
Given how much each had already invested in their candidate, what choice did they have but to believe him?
Her choice to undergo this serious surgery and then make her personal experience public drew both praise and concern.
But a close look at that story reveals that the choice is not as clear as it first seems.
But he felt he had no choice but to keep his promise and drop out of his reelection race.
We have exercised the highest function of the will and made a choice.
We began the 19th century with a choice, to spread our nation from coast to coast.
He that was always counted a choice boy by all that knew him!
A choice had been put before her in deadly earnest; she had refused to make one.
She must be a foreigner—Italian, for choice, in spite of her English eyes.
mid-14c., "that which is choice," from choice (adj.) blended with earlier chois (n.) "action of selecting" (c.1300); "power of choosing" (early 14c.), "someone or something chosen" (late 14c.), from Old French chois "one's choice; fact of having a choice" (12c., Modern French choix), from verb choisir "to choose, distinguish, discern; recognize, perceive, see," from a Germanic source related to Old English ceosan "to choose, taste, try;" see choose. Late Old English chis "fastidious, choosy," from or related to ceosan, probably also contributed to the development of choice. Replaced Old English cyre "choice, free will," from the same base, probably because the imported word was closer to choose [see note in OED].
"worthy to be chosen, distinguished, excellent," mid-14c., from choice (n.). Related: Choiceness.
Very nice; sweet: had a choice time at the event