from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of smolder.
- n. Alternative form of smouldering.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Being in a state of suppressed activity; quiet but not dead.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. showing scarcely suppressed anger
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Here's a call out to all Union states, let's celebrate General William Sherman this month for his courageous efforts which brought about the end of the confederacy and left the south in smoldering ruins.
Stone-faced, Garnett went through his warmups as if it were any other game in any other venue, with that trademark intensity smoldering from the moment he stepped on the court.
Detroit, Toledo, Watts, Newark, and many other cities were still smoldering from the summer riots of 1967 and '68.
He turned to her now, his expression smoldering with sensuality, yet at the same time bewildered.
"Wasteland" (from A Frames 2) is a schizophrenic stomper with a funereal bass line, lots of jaunty tambourine, and lyrics that perfectly wed two senses of the word smoldering: "I want to watch the smoke rise/I want to look in your eyes/I want your hand in my hand/I want to walk the wasteland."
Myeloma is a disease of many stages, including one called smoldering or somnolent that is rarely treated unless it starts to progress.
- we know for a fact that before the ruins had stopped smoldering from the attacks of 11 September, Rumsfeld was seeking to pin the attacks on Saddam Hussein.
More than pain, they recall smoldering contempt for their torturers.
The building is, in fact, still smoldering, which is a real testament to the intensity of the fire that ripped through here yesterday.
It is still smoldering, which is really testament to the intensity of the fire that ripped through it yesterday.
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