She lost enough weight to require the services of a surgeon to remove the excess skin, and had breast implants.
Users “should be allowed to use these devices and services the way they were intended,” Brookman says.
And because sex was one of the services expected of a wife, she could not charge her husband with rape.
The upgrade comes with other services, such as free drinks, and in some cases, free food.
He says it is standard to call ahead to ask what sorts of services are offered.
Caroline herself had engaged his services in the case, and he was faithful.
I can only say that if my services are required I shall be found ready and willing.
This is with regard to my own services in the War that is now over.
The services of the priest had then to be dispensed with for weeks, even months, at a time.
It was his desire that the services indicated in connection with this estate should continue till this date.
c.1100, "celebration of public worship," from Old French servise "act of homage; servitude; service at table; Mass, church ceremony," from Latin servitium "slavery, condition of a slave, servitude," also "slaves collectively," from servus "slave" (see serve (v.)).
Meaning "act of serving, occupation of an attendant servant" is attested from c.1200, as is that of "assistance, help; a helpful act." From c.1300 as "provision of food; sequence of dishes served in a meal;" from late 14c. as "service at table, attendance during a meal." Meaning "the furniture of the table" (tea service, etc.) is from mid-15c.
Meanings "state of being bound to undertake tasks for someone or at someone's direction; labor performed or undertaken for another" are mid-13c. Sense of "service or employment in a court or administration" is from c.1300, as is that of "military service (especially by a knight); employment as a soldier;" hence "the military as an occupation" (1706).
Also in Middle English "sexual intercourse, conjugal relations" (mid-15c.; service of Venus, or flesh's service). Service industry (as distinct from production) attested from 1938. A service station originally was a gas stop that also repaired cars.
type of tree or berry, extended form of serve (perhaps via Middle English plural serves being taken as a singular), from Old English syrfe, Old French sorbe, both from Vulgar Latin *sorbea, from Latin sorbus (see sorb).
1893, "to provide with service," from service (n.1). Meaning "perform work on" first recorded 1926. Related: Serviced; servicing.
Work done for others as an occupation or business. (Compare goods.)