from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of mind.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Regard; mindfulness.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Recollection; something to remember one by.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Who the heck in minding the store with all the idiots running around that State?
The people of Quebec are chiefly engaged in minding their own business, an attitude which arouses the resentment and occasionally the mirth of the rest of the continent.
Having a global military empire is not what I would call minding our own business.
"They were clearly the antagonizers, and Mr. Frank was kind of minding his own business."
And on a Wednesday afternoon I was walking down the corridor of my high school, kind of minding my own business, and there was this artist teaching, who made a great big old ceramic vessel.
The morning that Jed was to start on his mysterious errand -- and he gloried in the mystery -- Mary was "minding" bread in the kitchen and
On some of the nearby plantations the younger slaves were made to do light work on Sunday, such as minding the birds and crows from the corn, rice and potatoes.
As a child nothing could afford him greater delight than "minding" other children, or them less.
The door was open, and there sat Patsy, "minding" the Kennett baby, a dull little lump of humanity, whose brain registered impressions so slowly that it would play all day long with an old shoe without exhausting its possibilities.
"So far from 'minding' it I'm eager to see him," Sherringham declared;