Then dig into your coffers and cough up the required cash to make work more efficient and, yes, fun.
Some cough up preposterous jury awards, while others lay bare the egregious failures of the criminal justice system.
And every one of them seems to cough up the same anecdotes on the sprightly blonde.
These are often friends, family members, colleagues, clients—just about anyone who will cough up dough for a campaign.
Nonetheless, I still had to cough up $1,300 a month with a $5,000 deductible for the two of us.
Did he not know at the time that his man Cortelyou was holding up the trusts for all they would "cough up" for his election?
We get together most every night in his room, and I has to cough up what I've got next to durin' the day.
He stopped his rush and began to cough up blood from a pierced lung.
Nothing but Yanks or Tommies could cough up a roar like that, believe me.
In this business ye got to cough up yer whole soul jus' to get a lump (hand-out).
early 14c., coughen, probably in Old English, but not recorded, from Proto-Germanic *kokh- (with the rough "kh" of German or of Scottish loch; cf. Middle Dutch kochen, Middle High German kuchen). Onomatopoeic. Related: Coughed; coughing. As a noun from c.1300.
v. coughed, cough·ing, coughs
To expel air from the lungs suddenly and noisily, often to keep the respiratory passages free of irritating material. n.
The act of coughing.
An illness marked by frequent coughing.