ADJECTIVE
  1. desperately determined
    a do-or-die conflict
    do-or-die revolutionaries
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How To Use do-or-die In A Sentence

  • So my advice is this: Keep the eight-glasses-a-day rule--not as a do-or-die goal, but simply as a tool to remind you to drink enough water to make up for any shortfall from your food.
  • We've all been there: Your aline in the field, last day of the hunt, the sun is starting to set. you are about to take a do-or-die shot at the next thing that will move .... Hunter's Heart Break Corner
  • His do-or-die bid failed when Optiebeurs Felix refused after a desperately close turn into the second fence.
  • Weber swears that, when the head of the studio called him in for the inevitable do-or-die meeting, Arlen insisted on being there. FROM THE TEETH OF ANGELS
  • Though Wisconsin has a relatively modest haul of 74 delegates, Clinton's weaknesses in the state threaten to follow her through Texas and Ohio which her campaign has cast as do-or-die contests.
  • Back in the 1960s and early 1970s before his demons wrestled him to the ground, like no other do-or-die, hack-tackling from behind defender could ever manage, he bestrode the world of football.
  • There are those do-or-die moments in life, when you've got a great opportunity and you don't want to blow it, when you whisper to yourself, OK, don't let this be the time I mess up.
  • a do-or-die conflict
  • Migration for some birds, maybe all, does not seem to be a do-or-die, single-destination journey, but a more leisurely series of shorter flights with stops at known places with good comestibles. Bird Cloud
  • Besides, his own party's do-or-die tendency will now be vigilant against any hint of gradualism.
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