- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of befit.
“She has been labeled a child prodigy and anyone will know why the label befits this young star from the moment she starts to sing.”
“And even though the current title befits a high concept Matt LeBlanc comeback vehicle, the lack of awareness is odd since Knight is due next summer and directed by James Mangold, who can aptly do the macho-thing (3:10 to Yuma), the girl-thing (Girl, Interrupted), and in between (Walk the Line).”
“The chickens 'impressive title befits an important job: detecting dangerous illnesses like St. Louis encephalitis -- which has a 20 percent fatality rate for those over 70 -- in a state where the elderly are almost as numerous as the mosquitoes.”
“I know not in what manner you will be affected at the loss, Evacuation, sale, giving up -- which of the terms befits the late conduct at”
“Such a phrase befits a view of grace as something magical, if not physical, but is not intended as implying any positive description of the inward nature of grace.”
“That’s a good one – only a member of the crime syndicate could project so well their own reality onto a scapegoat – a straw man – your name befits your amorality – say hi to your crime bosses Bush and Cheney next time you pay homage”
“The answer may well be found in a 1994 essay by Ayers, whose title befits a former merchant seaman: “Navigating a restless sea: The continuing struggle to achieve a decent education for African American youngsters in Chicago.””
“William Shakespeare: "O, how that name befits my composition”
“Either name befits it well, for the story tells of both these matters, but it is the use and wont in this land to call it the Lay of the Dolorous Knight.”
“ But these men, to the end, as we have already remarked, that they may establish the difference of nature, have laid down the law that this phrase befits the Father alone.”
Looking for tweets for befits.