Citizens/non-combatants, do not render medical aid to downed officers/enemy combatants.
According to Frank, Adam cut Nalepa down from the “makeshift noose,” called police, and attempted to render medical care.
The lines suffer from translation; Rilke is notoriously difficult to render into English.
“He went to render aid,” Oak Creek Police Chief John Edwards says.
And I do ask her to read what I write along the way; ask her to render opinions.
One who could render homage and service to a fallen favourite.
If I can render any assistance in making these inquiries, I will.
I ought to render a candid account here of the impression made upon me by those two deluges of ink, Goldoni and Chiari.
The Orange-Outangs who render the side-walks dangerous have his worst.
It is impossible to render justice to the Labyrinth in a few pages, and no book lends itself less to quotation.
late 14c., "repeat, say again," from Old French rendre "give back, present, yield" (10c.), from Vulgar Latin *rendere (formed by dissimilation or on analogy of its antonym, prendre "to take"), from Latin reddere "give back, return, restore," from red- "back" (see re-) + comb. form of dare "to give" (see date (n.1)).
Meaning "hand over, deliver" is recorded from late 14c.; "to return" (thanks, a verdict, etc.) is attested from late 15c.; meaning "represent, depict" is first attested 1590s. Irregular retention of -er in a French verb in English is perhaps to avoid confusion with native rend (v.) or by influence of a Middle English legalese noun render "a payment of rent," from French noun use of the infinitive. Related: Rendered; rendering.
1580s, agent noun from rend (v.).