It also helps explain why so many companies in turnaround situations are gripped by inertia.
Maybe there is something in those plays that helps you recognize in those characters the goodness that they could have had.
It strengthens our culture, and helps to bring our diverse country together with a healthy dose of nationalism.
What helps you on stick-handling is when you're a kid you play with a tennis ball.
Being a Catholic helps in some Midwestern states, but less so in the heavily Protestant communities of South Carolina.
If you have a good teacher and a bad master, improve the helps of your teacher the more diligently.
The scene follows in which she plays squire to Antony and helps to buckle on his armour.
The justice of the cause to be fought for helps; it must be proportionate to the magnitude of the sacrifice demanded.
He lights his pipe, and many an evening he helps me with the dishes.
I give my time to Him, and He so often helps me to do a piece of work that makes up for all the time I have given.
Old English helpan (class III strong verb; past tense healp, past participle holpen) "help, support, succor; benefit, do good to; cure, amend," from Proto-Germanic *helpan (cf. Old Norse hjalpa, Old Frisian helpa, Middle Dutch and Dutch helpen, Old High German helfan, German helfen), from PIE root *kelb- "to help" (cf. Lithuanian selpiu "to support, help").
Recorded as a cry of distress from late 14c. Sense of "serve someone with food at table" (1680s) is translated from French servir "to help, stead, avail," and led to helping "portion of food." Related: Helped (c.1300). The Middle English past participle holpen survives in biblical and U.S. dialectal use.
Old English help (m.), helpe (f.) "assistance, succor;" see help (v.). Most Germanic languages also have the noun form, cf. Old Norse hjalp, Swedish hjälp, Old Frisian helpe, Dutch hulp, Old High German helfa, German Hilfe. Use of help as euphemism for "servant" is American English, 1640s, tied up in notions of class and race.
A domestic servant of American birth, and without negro blood in his or her veins ... is not a servant, but a 'help.' 'Help wanted,' is the common heading of advertisements in the North, when servants are required. [Chas. Mackay, "Life and Liberty in America," 1859].Though help also meant "assistant, helper, supporter" in Middle English (c.1200).
(1 Cor. 12:28) may refer to help (i.e., by interpretation) given to him who speaks with tongues, or more probably simply help which Christians can render to one another, such as caring for the poor and needy, etc.