To confront boldly; acknowledge: It's time you faced up to how wrong you've been (1920+)
This is a problem we are going to have to face up to it maybe two years, maybe a little less, maybe a little more.
They must face up to the dire, unintended consequences of standing pat and hoping a recovery will save them.
The new government, a delicate coalition of the Conservatives and Liberal Democrats, has to face up to a challenge.
The 22-year-old could face up to eight and a half years in prison if convicted.
“There's another grim truth we should face up to,” said Reagan.
She put her face up with a kind of humble frankness, to be kissed.
Then, coming close to the captain, she put her face up for a kiss.
Everybody laughed as he twisted his face up, and tried to look serious.
She asked like a child, with her face up and her lips apart.
It was very cruel in him, but he deliberately took her chin in his hands, and gently but firmly turned her face up to his.