We round up some of the most pithy comments from the general, who died Thursday of complications of pneumonia.
Not only was it difficult to round up 60 votes; it was especially difficult to round up 60 out of 60.
The Daily Beast has you covered, as we round up our recommendations.
Can Democrats round up the votes needed in the House now that John Murtha is dead and Hawaii's Neil Abercrombie has resigned?
From Paul Krugman to James Fallows and Andrew Sullivan, we round up the best responses across the Internet.
Or, stay: perhaps he was a church scout sent out to round up stray souls.
We'll round up every able bodied citizen in Zyobor and get to work.
Besides, if he had been a bachelor, Whitney was too busy trying to round up the other loose ends of the Ewald case.
We ought to round up every mother's son of 'em while we are about it.
As I went out to round up the horses, "Major Grunt" was nowhere to be found.
late 13c., from Anglo-French rounde, Old French roont (12c., Modern French rond), probably originally *redond, from Vulgar Latin *retundus (cf. Provençal redon, Spanish redondo, Old Italian ritondo), from Latin rotundus "like a wheel, circular, round," related to rota "wheel" (see rotary).
As an adverb from c.1300; as a preposition from c.1600. In many uses it is a shortened form of around. The French word is the source of Middle Dutch ront (Dutch rond), Middle High German runt (German rund) and similar Germanic words.
Of numbers from mid-14c., from earlier sense "full, complete, brought to completion" (mid-14c., notion of symmetry extended to that of completeness). First record of round trip is from 1844, originally of railways. Round heels attested from 1926, in reference to incompetent boxers, 1927 in reference to loose women, in either case implying an inability to avoid ending up flat on one's back.
early 14c., "a spherical body," from round (adj.) and Old French roond. Cf. Dutch rond, Danish and Swedish rund, German runde, all nouns from adjectives. Meaning "large round piece of beef" is recorded from 1650s. Theatrical sense (in phrase in the round) is recorded from 1944. Sense of "circuit performed by a sentinel" is from 1590s; that of "recurring course of time" is from 1710. Meaning "song sung by two or more, beginning at different times" is from 1520s. Golfing sense attested from 1775. Meaning "quantity of liquor served to a company at one time" is from 1630s; that of "single bout in a fight or boxing match" is from 1812; "single discharge of a firearm" is from 1725. Sense of "recurring session of meetings or negotiations" is from 1964.
late 14c., "to make round," from round (adj.). Sense of "make a circuit round" is from 1590s. Sense of "bring to completeness" is from c.1600; meaning "to approximate (a number)" is from 1934. Meaning "turn round and face, turn on and assault" is from 1882. Round out "fill up" is from 1856. Related: Rounded; rounding.
To find and bring together, esp to a police station or lockup: Round up the usual suspects
[1885+; found by 1847 of the collection and corralling of animals]