“Goldman was going to ride out the financial storm at a very turbulent time in the market,” Brodsky said.
They had learned which storms they could ride out and which would require evacuation.
Still, he was locked into his rookie contract, and had to ride out two more dysfunctional seasons of the show.
If a company is still making money, why can't it ride out the storm without letting people go?
Karyn Kay held her teenage son in her arms to help him ride out his seizure, and died as a result.
I had intended to ride out of the city this evening if nothing hindered and the final vote had been passed.
Get on him and ride out to my plantation, two miles from here; anybody'll tell you where it is.
After the grayness and mud of the ride out the great living-room glowed like a jewel.
Have you forgotten that you were to ride out with Lady Cecilia this morning?
A ride out to Whittier, therefore, cannot fail to be of interest to traveler and stranger.
Old English ridan "sit or be carried on" (as on horseback), "move forward; rock; float, sail" (class I strong verb; past tense rad, past participle riden), from Proto-Germanic *ridanan (cf. Old Norse riða, Old Saxon ridan, Old Frisian rida "to ride," Middle Dutch riden, Dutch rijden, Old High Germn ritan, German reiten), from PIE *reidh- "to ride" (cf. Old Irish riadaim "I travel," Old Gaulish reda "chariot").
Meaning "heckle" is from 1912; that of "have sex with (a woman)" is from mid-13c.; that of "dominate cruelly" is from 1580s. To ride out "endure (a storm, etc.) without great damage" is from 1520s. To ride shotgun is 1963, from Old West stagecoach custom in the movies. To ride shank's mare "walk" is from 1846 (see shank (n.)).
1759, "journey on the back of a horse or in a vehicle," from ride (v.); slang meaning "a motor vehicle" is recorded from 1930; sense of "amusement park device" is from 1934. Meaning "act of sexual intercourse" is from 1937. To take (someone) for a ride "tease, mislead, cheat," is first attested 1925, American English, possibly from underworld sense of "take on a car trip with intent to kill" (1927). Phrase go along for the ride in the figurative sense "join in passively" is from 1956. A ride cymbal (1956) is used by jazz drummers for keeping up continuous rhythm, as opposed to a crash cymbal (ride as "rhythm" in jazz slang is recorded from 1936).