Social media have created a platform for every single American to become a “virtual first responder,” in word, donation, or deed.
For example: “Whoever is generous to the poor lends to the Lord, and he will repay him for his deed.”
Then stab her to death and bring me back her lungs and liver as proof of your deed.
If Jim does, the captain will mark the visitor's deed by letting the other 19 Indians go.
The most intriguing theory, though, may be the one posited by Steve Hodel, whose says his own father did the deed.
I could not refuse to save them from drowning: and He who set me my duty blessed the deed.
It does not often fall to the lot of a boy to perform a deed so heroic.
After your tearing up that deed, I'm not the man to waste my energy.
They knew not what deed it was that they deemed themselves resolved to do.
I have no words to tell the pity that I feel for them that did the deed.
Old English dæd "a doing, act, action, transaction, event," from Proto-Germanic *dædis (cf. Old Saxon dad, Old Norse dað, Old Frisian dede, Middle Dutch daet, Dutch daad, Old High German tat, German Tat "deed," Gothic gadeþs "a putting, placing"), from PIE *dhetis (cf. Lithuanian detis "load, burden," Greek thesis "a placing, setting"), from *dhe- "place, put" (see do). Sense of "written legal document" is early 14c. As a verb, 1806, American English Related: Deeded; deeding.