But when you look at it clearly, saving the law from politics turns out to be a thoroughly political job.
The president wants to save American jobs but may have to settle for saving his own.
He fired the architect, who also sued him for defamation, and the jail was built for $32 million, saving the county $14 million.
Among them was Lt. Darryn Andrews, who is credited with saving six fellow soldiers at the cost of his own life.
Watch video of her chart toppers, from ‘saving All My Love for You’ to ‘Exhale.’
That is what I intended to convey to you, and I have to thank you for saving me the trouble of expressing myself.
How the devil would have laughed at the idea of a society for saving the world!
How have I a right to make another pay for the saving of my soul, or to assist me in damning his?
After reading this note, I thought not of pursuing or saving Lady Glenthorn.
The act was the means of saving his life, for at least half-a-dozen bullets whizzed close over his head.
c.1200, "to deliver from some danger; rescue from peril, bring to safety," also "prevent the death of;" also theological, "to deliver from sin or its consequences; admit to eternal life; gain salvation," from Old French sauver "keep (safe), protect, redeem," from Late Latin salvare "make safe, secure," from Latin salvus "safe" (see safe (adj.)). From c.1300 as "reserve for future use, hold back, store up instead of spending;" hence "keep possession of" (late 14c.).
Save face (1898) first was used among the British community in China and is said to be from Chinese; it has not been found in Chinese, but tiu lien "to lose face" does occur. To not (do something) to save one's life is recorded from 1848. To save (one's) breath "cease talking or arguing" is from 1926.
in the sports sense of "act of preventing opponent from scoring," 1890, from save (v.).
"except," early 14c., from adjective save, which also was an early variant of safe (adj.), paralleling evolution in Old French sauf "safe," prepositional use of the adjective, in phrases such as saulve l'honneur "save (our) honor;" also a use in Latin (salva lege, etc.).