They can see what happens to Arab dictators and their sons when they quit—exile, imprisonment, or death.
I kept wondering when he was going to quit or be sent packing.
One choice is to quit and the other is to, well, just try True cigarettes.
Upon the suggestion of a mentor, I quit taking guys' numbers and would only put females' numbers in my phone.
Hernandez still did not become a suspect when he quit working at the bodega one month later and moved back to New Jersey.
It is hard to quit Paradise for even such a tourney as we have before us.
He doesn't look a bit healthy and hasn't since he quit eating breakfast.
"I'd have quit it anyway if you had just said the word," laughed her companion.
And then Antonio offers to "quit the fine for one-half his goods."
As he said this, Don Fernando turned as if to retire and quit the island.
c.1200, "free, clear" (of debt, etc.), from Old French quite, quitte "free, clear, entire, at liberty; discharged; unmarried," from Medieval Latin quitus, quittus, from Latin quietus "free" (in Medieval Latin "free from war, debts, etc."), also "calm, resting" (see quiet (adj.)).
c.1200, "to repay, discharge" (a debt, etc.), from Old French quiter "clear, establish one's innocence;" also transitive, "release, let go, relinquish, abandon" (12c.), from quite (see quit (adj.)).
Meaning "to reward, give reward" is mid-13c., that of "take revenge; to answer, retort" and "to acquit oneself" are late 14c. From c.1300 as "to acquit (of a charge), declare not guilty." Sense of "leave, depart" is attested from c.1400; that of "stop" (doing something) is from 1640s. Meaning "to give up, relinquish" is from mid-15c. Related: Quitted; quitting. Quitting time is from 1835.