From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishstick with something/somebody phrasal verb informal1FINISH DOING somethingto continue doing something the way you did or planned to do beforeLet’s stick with the original plans.2NEARto stay close to someoneYou just stick with me. I’ll explain everything as we go along.3CONTINUE/NOT STOPto continue doing something, especially something difficultIf you stick with it, your playing will gradually get better.4be stuck with something/somebody to be made to accept something, do something, spend time with someone etc, when you do not want toBill left and I was stuck with the bill.5REMEMBERto remain in someone’s memoryThose words will stick with me for the rest of my life. →stick→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
stick with it• After Clinton was elected, they were stuck with it.• But Cindy and Georgestuck with it.• Get the correct name and stick with it.• If an organism has haemoglobin, it is stuck with it.• Once you have a routine in place, stick with it for a while.• Any new food regime has to be simple to follow if you are to stick with it for any length of time.• Buying in that year and sticking with it through Dec. 30 would have meant a 16. 1 percentannualreturn.• We're going to stick with ittill we get the job done.be stuck with something/somebody• Rosenberg was stuck with 400 shirts that cost $ 4 each.• Chutra and I were stuck with each other like binarystars.• He sat thinking how he was stuck with her, how there was no privacy in this house for emergency situations.• I suppose I was stuck with him, like it or not.• If an organism has haemoglobin, it is stuck with it.• Now they are stuck with those higher prices.• All four of them were stuck with us!• If she was stuck withwanting a man whose background and conditioning were alien to her, then that was her problem.