1(mercy/help) implorardon't go, I implore you — no te vayas, te lo suplico
- to implore sb to + inf — suplicarle a algn que + subj
- she implored me to let her stay — me suplicó que la dejara quedarse
- What if they just forget the due process, consultants and planning stuff and like Mayo just ‘implored’ you to do it?
- On research, Gates implored politicians to dedicate more funding to federal research programs and to make the research and development tax credit permanent, an idea supported by President Bush.
- This is me imploring the congregation of nurses at the first learning session to please, please, please put more people on treatment.
- Conservative MPs implored key figures in the sponsorship scandal to ‘just let it out’ Wednesday and admit they lied to Parliament three years ago about their roles in the affair.
- There and then, he cast himself on the mercy of God, imploring him to forgive his sins and accept his soul for Christ's sake.
- Most Arabic music is pure melody and rhythm, unencumbered by harmony; voices implore and exult, while instruments share the inflections of song.
- Thus this work can be read as autobiographical, sometimes more specifically as representing a triangle in which the man is Rodin, the imploring young woman, Camille, and the old woman, Rose Beuret, or more generally as a symbolic representation of the painful break between Claudel and Rodin.
- The Prime Minister has implored the state and territory leaders to take up the Commonwealth's plan for the Murray-Darling Basin for the good of the nation.
- And if they will perish, let them perish with our arms around their knees, imploring them to stay.