To bring to pass

to accomplish to effect.
See under Bring, and Come.

See also: Bring, Pass

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in classic literature ?
It is said by the ill-natured world, of our sex, that if we are set on a thing, it is impossible to turn us from our resolutions; in short, I never ceased poring upon the means to bring to pass my voyage, and came that length with my husband at last, as to propose going without him.
Therefore, in acquiring wealth solely and exclusively for myself, I am acquiring, so to speak, for all, and helping to bring to pass my neighbour's getting a little more than a torn coat; and that not from private, personal liberality, but as a consequence of the general advance.
The more cloud technology transitions from "emerging tech" to "knowable entity," the more readily insurers are able to rely on cloud capabilities to bring to pass other technical innovations.
The members of this Society should, therefore, be banded together for the accomplishment of this purpose just as members of fraternal organizations are seeking to bring to pass the altruistic principles for which they stand.
Of Ely's many arresting claims, perhaps none stands out more than this: "Christianity is primarily concerned with this world, and it is the mission of Christianity to bring to pass here a kingdom of righteousness ...
Contrast this with what the Education Secretary and those of us who support his academy programme, wish to bring to pass.
The wording of our present, outdated pledge gives the impression that it is speaking of a nation and society that does, in fact, already exist - not a set of ideals that we citizens continually are trying in good faith to bring to pass. And there's the rub.
"It was also necessary to bring to pass, His purposes of redeeming and saving from the consequences of sin.
For Shields, terrorism attempts to actualize the virtual, to bring to pass or make concrete an (in this case religious) ideality.
As Antonio explains to Shylock, capital 'venture' is a divine thing, a thing not in the adventurer's 'power to bring to pass | But swayed and fashioned by the hand of heaven'.