from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Drooping, typically due to lack of water.
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of wilt.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. not firm
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Stir in wilted greens and remaining half-cup of white wine.
The Raiders once again wilted as the game progressed, struggling to stop San Diego's high-powered offense and generating only one first down in the first 22 minutes of the half.
Awash in that destroying beam, Gerrard's sword wilted and fell to the ground in a silvery puddle.
After a morning spent poking bitter melons and learning the Chinese for "wilted," pupil Yuling Wu takes a break to sip tea in Zhou's tiny courtyard.
The birds also eat bugs and weeds, they happily devour food scraps such as wilted lettuce and carrot tops, and their manure can be composted into garden fertilizer.
But it was still strange and shocking, and my admiration for him kind of wilted right there.
Once the eggplant has 'wilted', about 10-15 minutes depending on your pan, the stove heat, the wind direction, the lunar cycle and how hungry you are, you can eat it or adapt it.
But it seems to me you've kind of wilted since we began to talk.
Joe had looked so tired and weary, so "wilted," as they say in Boston, that it had shocked Ronald to see her.
And then he kind of wilted together, and looked like he wished he hadn't spoken so, and then he says, very gentle:
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