So we asked our Twitter followers who they think will show up at the podium.
The group is inviting others to show up with blankets, pillows, and air mattresses to join them.
At least, not fingerprints that are sufficiently defined to show up on a computer screen.
In a couple of hours, the actors will show up on set in New York expecting script revisions.
Great, Harold thinks, that's all I need: to show up in Zanuck's office with my typewriter and say, "Bugsy sent me."
With Selma liable to show up, he was ready to do as he was told.
And there was plenty of song and dance, but the daughter did not show up.
Just let Elmer show up, and well see what the Lightning was built for.
“The uniform surely does show up the man for what he is,” said Macloud.
Cooley will show up well next year, and would, no doubt, have done better if the conditions had been more favorable.
Old English sceawian "to look at, see, gaze, behold, observe; inspect, examine; look for, choose," from West Germanic *skauwojan (cf. Old Saxon skauwon "to look at," Old Frisian skawia, Dutch schouwen, Old High German scouwon "to look at;" Dutch schoon, Gothic skaunjai "beautiful," originally "conspicuous"), from Proto-Germanic root *skau- "behold, look at," from PIE *skou-, variant of root *skeue- "to pay attention, perceive" (see caveat).
Causal meaning "let be seen; put in sight, make known" evolved c.1200 for unknown reasons and is unique to English (German schauen still means "look at"). Spelling shew, popular 18c. and surviving into early 19c., represents obsolete pronunciation (rhymes with view). Horse racing sense is from 1903, perhaps from an earlier sense in card-playing.
c.1300, "act of exhibiting to view," from show (v.). Sense of "appearance put on with intention to deceive" is recorded from 1520s. Meaning "display, spectacle" is first recorded 1560s; that of "ostentatious display" is from 1713 (showy is from 1712). Sense of "entertainment program on radio or TV" is first recorded 1932. Meaning "third place in a horse race" is from 1925, American English (see the verb).
Show of hands is attested from 1789; Phrase for show "for appearance's sake" is from c.1700. Show business is attested from 1850; shortened form show biz used in "Billboard" from 1942. Actor's creed the show must go on is attested from 1890. Show-stopper is from 1926; show trial first recorded 1937.
The first discharge of blood in menstruation.
The discharge of bloody mucus from the vagina indicating the start of labor.
To dismiss someone summarily; eject someone (1778+)
It is time to start (esp an exciting activity)
[fr the boating term for pushing the craft away from a dock, ship's side, etc]