After declaring the fight is over, the congresswoman explained the differences between the fees.
Hamas spokesmen stand by the hospital gates and denounce the attack on Al Shejaiya as a massacre and vow to fight on.
Both of these men have trained for this fight for months and they both know what they are getting into.
Even so, AEI is mostly a bystander as Republicans fight among themselves to squelch the Tea Party grassroots.
However, the cameramen never lost sight of their target: the fight.
But they did not intend to fight matters out on high waters.
It caused them to fight for the sole possession of this Paradise upon Earth.
You fight in the open and die, honored; I fight in the dark and die—dishonored.
Now he was about to go out into the great world, and fight his own way.
On this elevating platform they proposed to make their fight.
Old English feohtan "to fight" (class III strong verb; past tense feaht, past participle fohten), from Proto-Germanic *fekhtanan (cf. Old High German fehtan, German fechten, Middle Dutch and Dutch vechten, Old Frisian fiuhta "to fight"), from PIE *pek- "to pluck out" (wool or hair), apparently with a notion of "pulling roughly" (cf. Greek pekein "to comb, shear," pekos "fleece, wool;" Persian pashm "wool, down," Latin pectere "to comb," Sanskrit paksman- "eyebrows, hair").
Spelling substitution of -gh- for a "hard H" sound was a Middle English scribal habit, especially before -t-. In some late Old English examples, the middle consonant was represented by a yogh. To fight back "resist" is recorded from 1890.
Old English feohte, gefeoht "a fight;" see fight (v.). Cf. Old Frisian fiucht, Old Saxon fehta, Dutch gevecht, Old High German gifeht, German Gefecht.