English version

take part

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishtake parttake partTAKE PART/BE INVOLVEDto be involved in an activity, sport, event etc with other peopletake part in About 400 students took part in the protest. She wanted to take part but she was too ill.take an active/leading part At college I took an active part in student politics.Don’t say ‘take a part in’ something. Say take part in something. part
Examples from the Corpus
take partThe program teaches children about conservation, and about 30 schools are taking part.In all, 27 local stations are taking part in the contest.The public also favors taking part in on-line public opinion polls and interactive electronic town-hall political meetings.He gets on with cleaning up behind the bar, while his daughter, Genny takes part.John has taken an active part in getting artists together for the festival.Peden was not armed and did not take part in the band's less reputable exploits.Everyone should take part in church and Community affairs. -.Nearly 500 teams took part in the competition.Would-be apprentices are questioned about their attitude towards foreigners, and they take part in a week-long workshop on tolerance and diversity.She was asked to take part in a TV debate on drugs.The nationalist hardliner Vojislav Seseslj, who controls a large block of seats, refused to take part.She wanted to take part but she was too ill.Police have arrested a number of people who took part in the riot.
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