from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To tire excessively
- v. To become excessively tired
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To tire to excess; to exhaust.
- transitive v. To become too tired.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To tire excessively; fatigue to exhaustion.
- To become excessively fatigued.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. tire excessively
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Part of being a ping-pong in a medical system and having a chronic disease is that you MUST become disciplined, take your pills regularly, don't overtire yourself, monitor yourself constantly.
I told him that I would be back soon and if he. did everything he was told and did not overtire himself, and took the nourishing food which was prepared for him, he would soon be well enough to join his father and me.
Don't let him overtire himself and watch the stump doesn't get rubbed raw.
She says I overtire myself, and that when old people have done their work they should take a nap.
The kind of occupation makes no essential difference, so long as it does not overtire either the body or the mind.
She was not so strong as her sister, and a two-mile walk to school was apt to overtire her.
Olga wanted to ride, but Nick declared that this would overtire her, adding with a grin that he would occupy the back seat in the dog-cart if
'I hope he won't overtire himself,' she added, but this was the habit of perfunctory sympathy.
From Glastonbury they motored through the beautiful county of Somerset into leafy Devonshire, taking easy stages so as not to overtire the invalid, and halting at any place where the guide book pointed out objects worthy of notice.
"Don't overtire your leg, Val, and don't bet too much."