word with

a word with (one)

A brief talk or chat, especially a warning, reprimand, or inquiry. A: "Aunt Karen let me have ice cream for dinner!" B: "Is that so? Karen, may I have a word with you?" Stu, would you please come to my office? I'd like a word with you about this report.
See also: word
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

*word with someone (about something)

a chance to talk to someone about something, usually briefly. (*Typically: get ~; get in ~; have ~.) Can I have a word with you about your report?
See also: word
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of American Idioms and Phrasal Verbs. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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References in classic literature ?
That seems descriptive enough, but still it is not exact enough for a German; so he precedes the word with that article which indicates that the creature to follow is feminine, and writes it down thus: "die Engla"nderinn,"--which means "the she-Englishwoman." I consider that that person is over-described.
In a search for the word with the largest number of elements the ending--ation looks promising.
Children often use visual patterns and cues in the early stages of learning to read, as in recognizing dog as a small word with a tail on its last letter, just as a real-life dog sports a tail on its end.
Those who are "in Christ" are grounded in the preexistence of the Word with God before the creation.
For the recognition task the same 20 words with some 30 options were presented to the students as a matching task and they were asked to match each word with a proper equivalent.
That certainly raised lesbian visibility, but the replacement of a word with a formula raised the question, Where do you stop?
Thumb back about 1,000 pages and you'll discover another weird word with possibly no synonym -- boustrophedon: "An ancient method of writing in which the lines are inscribed alternately from right to left and from left to right." (From the Greek for turning like oxen in plowing).
We conclude the Liturgy of the Word with a profession of faith, a claiming of those memories that bind us together and make us one people.
In this light, that portion of Norm Two seems to be saying, "translate every word with the closest corresponding word, having due regard to the larger passage." Many would simply call this honest, literal translation.
The Arabic word thereby becomes a word with a tendency (functional and dynamic).
The single most important characteristic of a word network is its span, a measure of its extent The minimum number of steps needed to join one word with another (four, from URDU to MYNA) can be calculated for every pair of words in the network; the span is the maximum value of these numbers, characterizing the most distant word pair in the network.
"The idea is that authors have certain habits, maybe even laid down as neural pathways, that predispose them to pair one word with another," he says.
In one of my classes we work on oral interpretations of the Word with seminarians.
Additional approaches are to provide a synonym or antonym for the new word or use the new word with a related appositive.
Perhaps after our session of reading we might carry a pertinent word with us to make that word the basis of our night prayer or prayer during the day.