Taking place directly between individuals
With the personal presence or action of the individual specified
Do or be what one wishes or in accordance with one’s own character rather than as influenced by others
Oneself; in person (used for emphasis)
In the physical form of
In plural Scottish informal. Verbal or written abuse; severe criticism. Especially in to get (also receive) pelters, to give a person pelters.
Free from prison; chiefly in †to set (a person) prison-free (obsolete).
(With the) a personal rejection or rebuff, especially insensitively or unceremoniously conveyed; the abrupt breaking off of a (romantic) relationship; frequently in to give (a person) the big E = to give (a person) the elbow.
An act of assistance provided by one person to another to help him or her climb on to something, or move to a higher place or a standing position, by using a hand or hands to pull up and support his or her weight. Frequently in to give (a person) a hand up.
A cry of this, as in to give (a person) hot beef.
A cart for carrying apples. (Predominantly in phrases.).
Favour, high regard; especially in to be in a person's good graces: = in a person's good books.
Observation or contemplation, especially when uninvolved or detached; an act or instance of this; in early use in †to give (a person) the looking on: to observe (a person) without becoming involved in what he or she is doing (obsolete).
To extend by pulling; to stretch. to rax (a person's) crag (also neck): to hang (a person).
(With the) the stubborn refusal to talk to or deal with a person, especially because of a recent argument or disagreement; chiefly in to give (a person) the silent treatment, to get the silent treatment.
As part of a customary expression of good wishes on meeting or parting during the evening or (formerly) the afternoon. Originally in God give you good even; now chiefly in to wish (also bid) (a person) (a) good even, and (as an address) a good even to you.
As part of a customary expression of good wishes on meeting or (less commonly) parting during the morning. Originally in God give you (a) good morrow; later chiefly in to bid (also wish) (a person) a good morrow, and (as an address) a good morrow to you.
A hard blow, especially to the body. Also figurative one's paiks: the beating one deserves. Frequently in to get one's paiks, to give (a person) his (also her,etc.) paiks.
An annual tax formerly paid in England, principally before the Reformation, to the papal see at Rome; = Peter's penny.
In similative phrases, as to drop (a thing or person) like a hot brick: = hot potato.
To pree a person's mouth (also lips,etc.): to kiss a person.