A new dictionary of financial terms
GETTY IMAGES NEW YORK — The word “get together” has become so familiar that the word is used by many, but a new dictionary has it pegged to a different category.
In an attempt to shed some light on the term, The Oxford English Dictionary says the word has come to refer to an event that “provides a gathering of people in a way that is informal, informal, and informal.”
The Oxford English Corpus is the world’s largest, with more than 200,000 entries from more than 1,000 sources.
It defines “get up and go” as a “formal gathering of persons or a group of people” in which one or more people are given a particular task to complete.
“Get up and get going” was originally coined by author George Orwell, who wrote in 1946:”The time when all are going to be together and get on with it, and then the people get together and talk and get together about the news.”