Something a little bit naughty to send up the apathy in American culture.
On August 27, they were able to send up a video showing the world the conditions under which they were living.
send up your wife or your daughter to take orders about my breakfast.
You were just going to send up a Coston light, now weren't you, Daddy?
Well, I'll send up a doctor and a nurse both as soon as I return to Kennard, if there's time before this storm.
And I will send up another supply of provisions, said Mr. Warren.
Cut away, sonny, and tell Andrews to send up a piece of biler plate as much as one man can hold—git.
send up some one with some hot water to Master Martindale directly.'
When people pay visits to me, I wish them to come to the front door, and ring the bell, and send up their names.
I will send up your servant; give him your orders; he is at your disposal.
Old English sendan "send, send forth; throw, impel," from Proto-Germanic *sandijan (cf. Old Saxon sendian, Old Norse and Old Frisian senda, Middle Low German and Middle Dutch senden, Dutch zenden, German senden, Gothic sandjan), causative form of base *sinþan, denoting "go, journey" (source of Old English sið "way, journey," Old Norse sinn, Gothic sinþs "going, walk, time"), from PIE root *sent- "to head for, go" (cf. Lithuanian siusti "send;" see sense (n.)).
Also used in Old English of divine ordinance (e.g. godsend, from Old English sand "messenger, message," from Proto-Germanic *sandaz "that which is sent"). Slang sense of "to transport with emotion, delight" is recorded from 1932, in American English jazz slang.
[first sense fr or influenced by the course from New York City up the Hudson River to Sing Sing Prison at Ossining]
To arouse keen admiration, esp as an ecstatic response; excite; TURN someone ON: Bessie Smith really sent him (1932+ Jazz talk)
A mocking, teasing parody; lampoon; spoof: just another stupid soap send-up/ a relentless send-up of attitudes and gestures (1958+ fr British)