With 2014 as a congressional election year, the acrid scrums of 2013 will give way to the combat of the campaign.
But when they weren't, Bauer continues, it seemed the floorboards might give way, her talent unnoticed and mourned by no one.
In recent years, however, this premise has begun to give way.
We always knew that Obamamania would have to give way to realism, like it or not.
That wave started to give way in the early 1960s, in large part due to the publication of The Genesis Flood.
If a man put his weight on them, they'd be sure to give way.
He would not give way to the least suggestion of anxiety even in his own mind.
Unnerved as she had first been by the disaster, she realized that to give way to her trouble would not do the least bit of good.
Monferrand had to give way; he admitted the priest, and speedily dealt with him.
But his health, which had long been in a declining state, began to give way rapidly.
Old English weg "road, path, course of travel," from Proto-Germanic *wegaz (cf. Old Saxon, Dutch weg, Old Norse vegr, Old Frisian wei, Old High German weg, German Weg, Gothic wigs "way"), from PIE *wegh- "to move" (see weigh). Most of the extended senses developed in Middle English. Adverbial meaning "very, extremely" is by 1986, perhaps from phrase all the way. Ways and means "resources at a person's disposal" is attested from early 15c. Way-out (adj.) "original, bold," is jazz slang, first recorded 1940s. Encouragement phrase way to go is short for that's the way to go.