Not unless you consider, say, Warren Buffett “partisan” or “ideological.”
To keep tax rates lower and remain competitive, they would have to consider ways to reduce spending.
consider the trashy, silky sweatpants sent down the runway by Jarrar, complete with thick stripes running down the legs.
Perhaps that is a judgment Oscar should consider the next time it rewards good work in a failed project.
consider the practical political consequences of the kind of legal politics our system features.
Let us, however, consider for a moment what can be meant by a sensation of Space.
In view of the violence you made use of, I consider that you owe my son an apology.
She will not consider you, and will sacrifice you to the fulfilment of her own will.
It was for them to consider how far they were justified in complying with his request.
Why should we not, on arriving at the Soul, stop there, and consider her the first principle?
late 14c., from Old French considerer (13c.) "reflect on, consider, study," from Latin considerare "to look at closely, observe," perhaps literally "to observe the stars," from com- "with" (see com-) + sidus (genitive sideris) "constellation" (see sidereal).
Perhaps a metaphor from navigation, but more likely reflecting Roman obsession with divination by astrology. Tucker doubts the connection with sidus, however, because it is "quite inapplicable to desiderare," and suggests derivation instead from the PIE root of English side meaning "stretch, extend," and a sense for the full word of "survey on all sides" or "dwell long upon." Related: Considered; considering.