First, campaigns should be required to disclose identifying information on all their donors, not just those who give over $200.
Your brain is going on hold at a certain point; you have to just give over that.
Lucky it is for your patience that my paper is done, for when I am in a scribbling humour, I know not when to give over.
He did not give over his concern for Mars Plaisir because he was glad of his absence.
She was always the true and careful mother who would not give over her duties to another, even to the best of nurses.
You'll give over your horse to Chilina, who'll go off and warn the signorina.
If it comes to the worst, of course we can turn back, and give over our hunt for Jasper Williams.
Master Fenton, talk not to me; my mind is heavy: I will give over all.
Amilcare was kissing her hair and would not give over: she cast down her eyes unsatisfied.
Do you think he's going to give over this country to a papist?
Old English giefan (W. Saxon) "to give, bestow; allot, grant; commit, devote, entrust," class V strong verb (past tense geaf, past participle giefen), from Proto-Germanic *gebanan (cf. Old Frisian jeva, Middle Dutch gheven, Dutch geven, Old High German geban, German geben, Gothic giban), from PIE *ghabh- "to take, hold, have, give" (see habit). It became yiven in Middle English, but changed to guttural "g" by influence of Old Norse gefa "to give," Old Danish givæ. Meaning "to yield to pressure" is from 1570s.
Give in "yield" is from 1610s; give out is mid-14c., "publish, announce;" meaning "run out, break down" is from 1520s. Give up "surrender" is mid-12c. To give (someone) a cold seems to reflect the old belief that one could be cured of disease by deliberately infecting others. What gives? "what is happening?" is attested from 1940. Give-and-take (n.) is originally from horse racing (1769) and refers to races in which bigger horses were given more weight to carry, lighter ones less. General sense attested by 1778.
A command to speak, to explain, etc: She said, ''Give!,'' so I told all (1956+)