While she could follow a Reagan-like path and compete again, her loss would create a perilous split in the Republican Party.
And the loss continues at the rate of a football-field-sized plot of land every 50 minutes.
Each day has its own story, its own victims, and its own loss.
Mr. Madoff disputes that the loss amount is $65 billion or even $13 billion.
“Your loss is our loss and we are in this together,” Nutter said.
He failed to notice his loss, but directly he was gone M'Adam pounced on it.
Was it not over soon after the loss of the good grandmother?
You can't survive my loss, I know,Nor long remain in Tipperary.
She might die, and if he ever returned it would be to realize the loss he had sustained.
Your action at this moment may cause irretrievable delay and loss.
Old English los "loss, destruction," from Proto-Germanic *lausa- (see lose). The modern word, however, probably evolved 14c. with a weaker sense, from lost, the original past participle of lose. Phrase at a loss (1590s) originally refers to hounds losing the scent. To cut (one's) losses is from 1885, originally in finance.
Something (not a person) that loses; a situation in which something is losing. Emphatic forms include "moby loss", and "total loss", "complete loss". Common interjections are "What a loss!" and "What a moby loss!" Note that "moby loss" is OK even though **"moby loser" is not used; applied to an abstract noun, moby is simply a magnifier, whereas when applied to a person it implies substance and has positive connotations.