from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To start up, to jump.
- v. To get away, escape.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- v. Same as astert.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To escape; escape from.
- To cause to start; startle.
- To start up.
- To be escaped from.
Just looking at a list of Google Books would be barely astart.
If you can point me to where predictions based on the model were published and reviewed that have since been shown to be true and not due to any other factors that would be astart.
'Always set the alarms carefully, and disable them and I 19 astart the vehicle from a distance, however short a time you've been away.'
As people turned half astart to look at Robin bending over her desk or walking about among them in her modest dress, so also did they turn to look after him as he went in springing march along the streets.
She woke astart, and in her sleep's amaze, * Swayed as the swaying branch in rain we see;
The savages had been astart as early as ourselves.
They would follow at his heels, almost on their bellies, for fear o 'being seen by the Squire's men; but when fairly astart for the game, they could show as much breeding as the best-trained pointer i' the parish.
First, both Hitler and Muhammad shared a deep and abiding passion for killing Jews, though Adolf’s six million Muhammad would call only “astart.”
I’m not suggesting that height and weight are the only indicators for making it in basketball and football but it is astart.
There are many examples that I could come up with, but I’d direct you to this site as astart