from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of agitate.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. causing or tending to cause anger or resentment.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Disturbing; exciting; moving.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. causing or tending to cause anger or resentment
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Over the past decade, when big investors begin agitating in this way, share buybacks have soon followed, the report adds.
At what point will the torture-loving right begin agitating for those methods to be applied to domestic law enforcement.
* Eleanor Clift loses one of her uncountably many demerits in agitating for Howard Dean to HHS.
I think the Gaylaxians do a lot of good work in agitating for visibility of queer representations in SF, and help ensure that space is made for those issues within the larger mainstream SF fandom world, at Worldcons and etc.
This undercuts the federal amendment badly, especially when the fundies are again agitating for a House vote on the amendment around the week of September 20.
Which is fitting, since churn is defined as "agitating with violent motion."
But it only matters if the people doing the agitating are his constituents.
Dear reader, do you recall the agitating moment when you pass the film through the hypo – and hold it up to the light – and nothing happens?
I'm not saying that Bill and Hill or their surrogates are actively "agitating" in this direction (so Clinton folks, don't get your undies in a bunch); but there seems to be a growing statistical basis for the winking suggestion (should anyone wish to make it) that Obama is "little more" than Jesse Jackson on steroids.
Last month a Swedish appeals court overturned the conviction of a Christian pastor charged under hate laws of "agitating" against homosexuals in his sermons.