suc-

suc-

var. of sub- before c: succeed.
References in classic literature ?
The effort he had made to extend his land holdings had been suc- cessful and there were few farms in the valley that did not belong to him, but until David came he was a bitterly disappointed man.
We shall have to light fires to keep them away, if we can suc- ceed.
He had disappointed me twice, be- cause he did not come quite close enough to me to make my project entirely safe; but this time I suc- ceeded; I captured the lower clasp of the three, and when he missed it he thought he had lost it on the way.
During all the inter- vening time my mental condition had been a hurrying suc- cession of vague emotional states or a sort of stupid recep- tivity.
It was inconceivable how he had existed, how he had suc- ceeded in getting so far, how he had managed to remain --why he did not instantly disappear.
Four years ago, no one could have guessed the spectacular suc- success five young boys put together on The X Factor could achieve.
He had gone into respiratory arrest but we suc- cessfully resuscitated him.
The 100pc Attenders United project gave Newcastle first and primary school children who achieved perfect attendance over a four-week period the opportunity to visit the Newcastle United ground to celebrate their suc- cess.
It's hard to remember a time when contestants puffed their way through University Challenge, when The Flintstones advertised the pleasures of smoking and even Thunderbirds would light up after a suc- cessful mission.