The president talked about his willingness to pursue entitlement reform.
But Rep. Dennis Kucinich, D-Ohio, continued to pursue the thread.
The women are Charlotte, who will become a front-line nurse, and Greta, who will pursue her ambitions as a singer.
Then, the family moved to Ridgewood, where her father began to pursue a career writing jingles.
If the GOP wants to repeal or defund the law, it should build support, win elections, and pursue its goals through normal means.
I will pursue her as much after my death as I have during my life.
By that time there was no longer any hesitation as to what course to pursue.
I saw Charley shoot down one in very good style, and then pursue another which he had made up his mind to overtake.
But no matter, there was but one course for them to pursue, and they pursued it.
This was the only course for the government to pursue for the preservation of its dignity, and perhaps the safety of the republic.
late 13c., "to follow with hostile intent," from Anglo-French pursuer and directly from Old French poursuir (Modern French poursuivre), variant of porsivre "to chase, pursue, follow; continue, carry on," from Vulgar Latin *prosequare, from Latin prosequi "follow, accompany, attend; follow after, escort; follow up, pursue," from pro- "forward" (see pro-) + sequi "follow" (see sequel). Meaning "to proceed, to follow" (a path, etc.), usually figurative (a course of action, etc.), is from late 14c. This sense also was in Latin. Related: Pursued; pursuing. For sense, cf. prosecute.