Their parents keep telling them money is important, and if you want to live well or go places, you need money.
I should mention that I can expect to live well into my 80s, maybe more, given my family history.
His son had come back a hero of the Second Armored Division, and he still had enough paintings to do business and live well.
I can live well enough on the interest of my railway shares, young gentleman, and yet I've other investments.
The bows and arrows which we used, were sufficient to make us live well.
Every month I go to the 45 bank, and they give me the pay for the money that you lent them for me, and so I live well.
Then the just soul and the just man will live well, and the unjust man will live ill?
He spoke of Oregon, where any family could live and live well on a quarter section of land that was free for the taking.
Perhaps you will not live well together, then come back to me.
Dey hold water,” he observed; “and we soon have all we want to live well.
Old English lifian (Anglian), libban (West Saxon) "to be, to live, have life; to experience," also "to supply oneself with food, to pass life (in some condition)," from Proto-Germanic *liben (cf. Old Norse lifa "to live, remain," Old Frisian libba, German leben, Gothic liban "to live"), from PIE root *leip- "to remain, continue" (cf. Greek liparein "to persist, persevere;" see leave). Meaning "to make a residence, dwell" is from c.1200. Related: Lived; living.
According to the Dutch Prouerbe ... Leuen ende laetan leuen, To liue and to let others liue. [Malynes, 1622]To live it up "live gaily and extravagantly" is from 1903. To live up to "act in accordance with" is 1690s, from earlier live up "live on a high (moral or mental) level" (1680s). To live (something) down "outwear (some slander or embarrassment)" is from 1842. To live with "cohabit as husband and wife" is attested from 1749; sense of "to put up with" is attested from 1937. Expression live and learn is attested from c.1620.
1540s, "having life," later (1610s) "burning, glowing," a shortening of alive (q.v.). Sense of "containing unspent energy or power" (live ammunition, etc.) is from 1799. Meaning "in-person" (of performance) is first attested 1934. Live wire is attested from 1890; figurative sense of "active person" is from 1903.
Having life; alive.
Capable of replicating in a host's cells.
Containing living microorganisms or active virus, as a vaccine.