She said she has tried to contact Twitter about the mix up, but thus far the number she has been calling has been a fax line.
“The shoe has become the ‘it’ accessory to mix up wardrobes,” said Ken Downing, Senior VP and Fashion Director of Neiman Marcus.
You mix up English working-class gruffness with African-American soul from the Deep South.
"Perhaps he did not like to mix up sentiment with business," kindly suggested Sylvan.
You mix up princess-ing and real, so that I get quite muddled.
She confided to Hasty, that she "didn't blame de new parson fer not wantin' to mix up wid dat ar crowd."
Then I simply cannot understand why you want to mix up in this rat business.
mix up a weak solution of developer, or dilute this same developer one-third with water.
Anyhow, I don't see what great call you got to mix up in it.
He said to me: ‘Roddy isn’t down there to mix up in politics, but if he does, he must mix up on our side.
1530s, back-formation from Middle English myxte (early 15c.) "composed of more than one element, of mixed nature," from Anglo-French mixte, from Latin mixtus, past participle of miscere "to mix, mingle, blend; fraternize with; throw into confusion," from PIE *meik- "to mix" (cf. Sanskrit misrah "mixed," Greek misgein, mignynai "to mix, mix up, mingle; to join, bring together; join (battle); make acquainted with," Old Church Slavonic mešo, mesiti "to mix," Russian meshat, Lithuanian maišau "to mix, mingle," Welsh mysgu). Also borrowed in Old English as miscian. Related: Mixed; mixing.
1580s, "act of mixing," from mix (v.).
(often the mix) A mixture; combination of components; medley: most important element in an auto maker's marketing mix/ I enjoy what callers bring into the mix (1959+)
To fight; mix it: Them last two babies mixed many times a month (1921+)