- v. present participle of wilt.
- n. causing to become limp or drooping
- wilt + -ing (Wiktionary)
“USATODAY. com - Kenyans sweep Boston Marathon in wilting heat”
“This isn't the first time we've seen this kind of wilting of White House officials under pressure from the political right.”
“ERROL LOUIS, The thing we know for sure is that as we saw with Congressman Obey, the Democrats are kind of wilting under pressure, they are getting hit from the left, they are getting hit from the right, they are afraid to get too far out ahead of the public when it comes to actually shutting down this war which I think the Congress is clearly committed to doing.”
“Harvesting silage crops can be classified as "direct cutting," where the forego is ensiled directly after being field cut, or "wilting," where the forage is partially field dried so that it contains 60-70 percent of moisture when stored.”
“The preliminary signs of injury, such as wilting leaves and dead twigs in mid-summer are exceedingly important because they indicate serious trouble before it has passed the remedial stage.”
“Are the ones these talking heads know all wilting flowers who are scared off of a career path so trivially?”
“My branches will sag and brown, wilting needles on the carpet.”
“Mama had asked Mary Catherine, as Catie lay wilting, draining herself of life.”
“I watch a poor guy attempt to enter the basilica on his knees, clutching a framed portrait of the Virgen and a few wilting red roses.”
“The best if not only option is to lend strong political, military and economic support to Lebanon's wilting March 14 coalition.”
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