The coverage was too busy with hashtags and a half-baked hyperfocus on TeamUSA.
The glamor couple won't be without things to keep them busy.
Or it could be that they were simply holding onto workers because they had sufficient orders to keep them busy.
She said she hoped to run for president of the country herself at some point, but for now is just too young—and too busy.
The warning came on the heels of reports that three Westerners were abducted in a busy commercial center in the capital.
For a few minutes after receiving this information Bart was busy thinking.
In these solitary tours he was busy and happy, working and playing.
“Then you have a good chance now,” said Lolita, quickly, busy over her cooking.
He was busy almost half an hour, while Uncle Peter smoked in silence.
A busy and interesting scene it was, even to those concerned.
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.