- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of bestir.
“And of course, when an Arab bestirs himself with unrestrained fury and takes out his incendiary, blind anger on the West, we will say it has nothing to do with us.”
“In the anxious interregnum before the Jan. 20 Inauguration, Permanent Washington bestirs itself, extending its hand and digging in its heels at the same time.”
“I pose a question, one that bestirs itself to haunt me in a tuneful way each Christmas, and so I pass my quizzical spirit of Christmas past along to you … Did you “hang a shining star upon the highest bough” or merely “muddle through somehow” this Christmas season?”
“While ringing the bell of universality, I pose a question for observers of Christmas, one that bestirs itself to haunt me in a tuneful way each holiday season, and so I pass my quizzical spirit of Christmas past along to you …”
“He is as energetic on behalf of another as he is careless where his own interests are concerned; and if he bestirs himself, it is for a friend.”
“Attorney General Michael Aondoakaa bestirs with the mantra of “rule of law” when it comes to legal jeopardy for former and serving public officials accused of betraying the public trust.”
“And when he would entertain Priam, he again bestirs himself, kills a white ewe, joints and dresses it, and in that work spent a great part of the night.”
“Well then he struts, stands on tiptoes, bustles, and bestirs his stumps, shoves and makes way, and with much ado clambers up a sycamore.”
“The best of American bestirs itself and supports us even though we have no money.”
“In a moment he bestirs himself to ascertain what is afoot in his house at so unseemly an hour.”
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