In some ways, his best shield in court may be his popularity—if it endures.
While Simons was quietly suggesting a new direction for fashion, Maier was just as calmly arguing for beauty that endures.
This idea of constant attack and Christian victimhood is grounded in the myths of the early church, but it endures to this day.
Shirley, at its core, is about exactly that kind of connection: the one that endures despite all else.
Sapphire didn't want her 1996 book about a teen who endures unspeakable abuse to be sentimentalized.
He endures it until he feels his senses swimming, and then sometimes looks up with a smile, terrible in its effort and pathos.
He is always like the Speaker in the House,—the person who does the least, and endures the most.
Alone of all flags it expresses the sovereignty of the people which endures when all else passes away.
The intervals between these visits he endures under protest.
She does not cry out or rave, but endures her intense suffering in quiet.
early 14c., "to undergo or suffer" (especially without breaking); late 14c. "to continue in existence," from Old French endurer (12c.) "make hard, harden; bear, tolerate; keep up, maintain," from Latin indurare "make hard," in Late Latin "harden (the heart) against," from in- (see in- (2)) + durare "to harden," from durus "hard," from PIE *deru- "be firm, solid."
Replaced the important Old English verb dreogan (past tense dreag, past participle drogen), which survives in dialectal dree. Related: Endured; endures.