A few reps of dynamic moves like toy soldiers and step-ups will get you warm and limber.
The role eventually went to the limber Brit Andrew Garfield.
Then, a long and limber girl with wide eyes and an uncanny resemblance to Rihanna grabs my hand and startles me by speaking.
Then he does an obstacle course to limber up, or some endurance work on the treadmill.
Watch the brave and limber artist go Cirque-du-Soleil style and dance with some provocative figures.
Light tan gloves, a limber walking stick, a white carnation and a bright red necktie—there you have all that was visible of him.
Any woman may fall a victim to a limber, manly, and courteous bow.
He don't seem tew hav but one limber jinte in him, and that iz lokated in hiz noze.
You can have plenty of time to limber your wing; the scrub won't object to that.
And then he made each player take a good rubbing down and just enough exercise to limber up his muscles.
"pliant, flexible," 1560s, of uncertain origin, possibly from limb (n.1) on notion of supple boughs of a tree [Barnhart], or from limp "flaccid" [Skeat], or somehow from Middle English lymer "shaft of a cart" (see limber (n.)), but the late appearance of the -b- in that word argues against it. Related: Limberness. Dryden used limber-ham (see ham (n.1) in the "joint" sense) as a name for a character "perswaded by what is last said to him, and changing next word."
"detachable forepart of a gun carriage," 1620s, from Middle English lymer (early 15c.), earlier lymon (c.1400), probably from Old French limon "shaft," a word perhaps of Celtic origin, or possibly from Germanic and related to limb (n.1). Hence, limber (v.) "to attach a limber to a gun" (1843). Cf. related Spanish limon "shaft," leman "helmsman."
1748, from limber (adj.). Related: Limbered; limbering.