To bring off

to bear or convey away; to clear from condemnation; to cause to escape.

See also: Bring

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in classic literature ?
For after the sailors could no longer come up the Thames, they came on to the Essex coast, to Harwich and Walton and Clacton, and afterwards to Foulness and Shoebury, to bring off the people.
You have risked life, and all that is dear to you, to bring off this gentle one, and I suppose that some such disposition is at the bottom of it all.
Oran Kearney has revealed he was forced to bring off Gary MacKenzie after the defender was left suffering from double vision.
They still have a frightening cast of talents to bring off the bench if needed, so don't write them off just yet.
The Drovers looked to odds on to score after the break when prop Peter Edwards burst away and fed Roberts only for replacement Arthur Ellis to bring off a magnificent cover tackle.
BBC1 had to bring off a miracle to justify the removal of The One Show for the Christmas season.
So why did Morton boss Jim McInally have to bring off the only player who could hold the ball up and was undoubtedly our best player, big Bambi Templeman?
Rossini's unusual work, composed towards the end of the great opera composer's life, was by no means an easy work to bring off.
As one who long ago had the temerity to play piano in a performance of the G minor, I know how difficult these works are to bring off with justice; these musicians do both works proud.
It is always difficult to bring off because of the Impressionism foreshadowed in Faure's music and the references to Paris Opera dancing.
REBELLINE is napped to bring off yet another giant-killing performance in today's Tattersalls Gold Cup.
It was obvious that this sort of project would be difficult for a facility to bring off operationally, especially as a retrofit, but the concept was interesting to at least think about."