I then followed up with a visit, immortalized in video below, to a 16 Handles in New York.
The Washington Post followed up with an op-ed on the “Recession Only Steinbeck Could Love.”
But as Michael Tomasky points out, nice words needs to be followed up by consistent actions.
She followed up the tweet with some envy-inducing Instagrams of herself posing in the apartment.
Ford followed up his provocative remarks with an apology Thursday afternoon.
I have followed up every sort of clew I have transferred a dozen men.
Captain Standish followed up his victory, and pursued the fugitives.
Lisle reflected rapidly as he followed up the crevasse, which showed no sign of narrowing.
My mother was breaking down and Father Dan followed up his advantage.
At Chur, we turned to the right, into the mountains, and followed up the branch known as the Vorder Rhine.
Old English folgian, fylgan "follow, accompany; follow after, pursue," also "obey, apply oneself to a practice or calling," from West Germanic *fulg- (cf. Old Saxon folgon, Old Frisian folgia, Middle Dutch volghen, Dutch volgen, Old High German folgen, German folgen, Old Norse fylgja "to follow").
Probably originally a compound, *full-gan with a sense of "full-going;" the sense then shifting to "serve, go with as an attendant" (cf. fulfill). Related: Followed; following. To follow one's nose "go straight on" first attested 1590s. "The full phrase is, 'Follow your nose, and you are sure to go straight.' " [Farmer].