And the cameras on the busier streets would show hundreds of people going past.
And its employees are likely to be busier in the coming months.
On busier roads, elderly, scarved women sat by piles of potatoes and onions hoping forlornly for a sale.
There was a fine open view across the busy river to the busier city.
For eight months or so Remington Solander was busier than he had ever been in his life.
She was now engaged to be married to a poorer and busier man, but it was to Jack Burgess that she appealed.
"Then the devil is busier than he seems, even after a night at Court," I said.
I suppose, take it all in all, there wasn't a busier man than the Rural Dean among the Anglican clergy of the diocese.
But be all the books; that never was opened or shut, busier men!
It would be difficult to imagine a gayer or busier place than this usually sombre city has become within a few days.
Old English bisig "careful, anxious," later "continually employed or occupied," cognate with Old Dutch bezich, Low German besig; no known connection with any other Germanic or Indo-European language. Still pronounced as in Middle English, but for some unclear reason the spelling shifted to -u- in 15c.
The notion of "anxiousness" has drained from the word since Middle English. Often in a bad sense in early Modern English, "prying, meddlesome" (preserved in busybody). The word was a euphemism for "sexually active" in 17c. Of telephone lines, 1893. Of display work, "excessively detailed, visually cluttered," 1903.
late Old English bisgian, from busy (adj.). Related: Busied; busying.