The defense lawyers now say they will finish up their case by early October.
The sentence was pronounced in the afternoon, so in the morning my husband went to work to finish up a few things.
"A brewpub is entirely different," Pragnell explains as we finish up at the brewery.
But a person close to the Obamas says they have also considered allowing them to finish up the academic year in Chicago.
But the prize was still at large—the time had come to finish up the hunt.
My men were all over it now, and we was gettin' things in shape to finish up.
Perhaps it is a little easier to work up most of the bend while the metal is hot and finish up while it is cold.
"Well, we've had a jolly evening to finish up with, anyway," he said.
You've known me ever since I was a boy, and I've known you, and it's nobody's business but ours if we want to finish up together.'
He had promised to finish up in a half-hour, but there was more work than he had figured.
late 14c., "to bring to an end;" mid-15c., "to come to an end," from Old French finiss-, present participle stem of fenir (13c.) "stop, finish, come to an end, die," from Latin finire "to limit, set bounds, put an end to, come to an end," from finis "boundary, limit, border, end," of unknown origin, perhaps related to figere "to fasten, fix" (see fix). Meaning "to kill" is from 1755. Related: Finished; finishing. Finishing school is from 1836.
1779, "that which finishes or gives completion," from finish (v.). Meaning "the end" is from 1790. Finish line attested from 1873.
To put a disastrous end to something or to someone's prospects; COOK someone's GOOSE: She finished him off with a passing shot (1755+)