Also, take the trouble; go to the bother or the expense. Make the effort or spend the money for something. For example, He went to the trouble of calling every single participant, or She took the trouble to iron all the clothes, or Don’t go to the bother of writing them, or They went to the expense of hiring a limousine. [ Second half of 1800s ]
Also see: put oneself out
[goh-truh] /ˈgoʊ trə/ noun 1. a Hindu clan tracing its paternal lineage from a common ancestor, usually a saint or sage.
[goh-treyn] /ˈgoʊˌtreɪn/ noun, Canadian. 1. a lightweight passenger train providing rapid surface transport between a city center and the suburbs and from suburb to suburb.
[got-uh] /ˈgɒt ə/ Pronunciation Spelling. 1. got to; have got to. /ˈɡɒtə/ verb, contraction (slang) 1. got to attempt to represent the casual pronunciation of got to, attested from 1885.
[got-n] /ˈgɒt n/ verb 1. a past participle of . [get] /gɛt/ verb (used with object), got or (Archaic) gat; got or gotten; getting. 1. to receive or come to have possession, use, or enjoyment of: to get a birthday present; to get a pension. 2. to cause to be in one’s possession or succeed […]