abide with

abide with

To stay or remain with someone. If you would like to rest for a while, you can abide with me.
See also: abide

abide with someone

to remain with someone; to stay with someone. (Old and stilted. Primarily heard in the church hymn Eventide.) You are welcome to abide with me for a while, young man.
See also: abide
References in periodicals archive ?
'At matapos po ang mahabang talakayan, nagdesisyun po ang Presidente that he will abide with the rule of law.
Groves has been nominated for seven Dove Awards and has produced a string of successful albums including her latest, 'Abide With Me,' a collection of hymns recorded in a 110-year-old church.
Furthermore, this relationship will support Abide with Celgene's global expertise in discovery, development and commercialization of novel disease-altering therapies," said Alan Ezekowitz, president and chief executive officer of Abide Therapeutics.
"Abide with Me" is a Christian hymn by Scottish Anglican Henry Francis Lyre, most often sung to William Henry Monk's tune "Eventide."
Abide with me, fast falls the eventide, The darkness deepens, Lord with me abide.
When other helpers fail and comforts flee, Help of the helpless, O abide with me.
Heaven's morning breaks, and Earth's vain shadows flee, In life, in death, O Lord, abide with me.
Colin, who lives with wife Dionys, 70, said: "It says on the label it is a record of 92,000 voices on it singing Abide With Me.
ic wales co uk Listen to the 1927 recording of Abide With Me on icwales
WINNING SONG: Colin Sendell with an original copy of Abide With Me recorded at Wembley in 1927 PICTURE: Andrew James
Abide With Me, a hymn penned in the mid-18005, is among the tunes most commonly heard in musical hallucinations, according to British psychiatrist Dr.
Warner, a psychiatrist based in Wales, told a Royal College of Psychiatrists conference in Liverpool that Abide With Me, a favourite at funerals, is a particularly recurrent tune in musical hallucinations.
Abide With Me ties up any loose ends in his tapestry.
Cleopas and his companion pressed him to stay: "Abide with us, for it is toward evening, and the day is far spent" (24-29).