So looking at that and that at that time I was also pursuing my career—so there was something here.
And now we apparently have another major air disaster requiring the familiar saga of pursuing the black box wherever it lies.
Clinton is a special correspondent for NBC News and is currently pursuing a doctorate at Oxford.
But "other ways" is exactly what the United States has been pursuing these past eight years!
His oldest son, Trey, from his previous marriage, is pursuing a music career.
Two hours' ride brought him no nearer, apparently, to the comrades he was pursuing.
His reason for not pursuing the fugitive may be readily understood.
In the ardour of the chase the dogs soon ran out of sight, pursuing their quarry towards the shore at Sligachan.
After reading this note, I thought not of pursuing or saving Lady Glenthorn.
Missionaries are pursuing their labours with more enlightenment and zeal, and in wider spheres.
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.