So we do hope a degree of international cooperation can be mustered.
No major figure from either party has mustered such seemingly obvious denouncement.
As they walked up a path toward West End Avenue, I mustered the courage to move a few feet closer, within auditory range.
Arguments can be mustered from the evidence to support all kinds of theories about his identity and true nature.
You may have been hearing—say, in a few million places—what a sad and weak field the Republicans have mustered for 2012.
For after that king Edward the fourth was escaped out of prison, at Wolneie besides Warwike, he mustered and prepared a new armie.
"This one's been locked out," he said to himself as he mustered Woburn.
A week ago to-day I went to the city to be mustered into the Corps de Afrique.
She did not answer and he mustered courage to turn and look at her.
That he mustered on that day every man he could produce is probably a fact.
c.1300, "to display, reveal, appear," from Old French mostrer "appear, show, reveal," also in a military sense (10c., Modern French montrer), from Latin monstrare "to show," from monstrum "omen, sign" (see monster). Meaning "to collect, assemble" is early 15c.; figurative use (of qualities, etc.) is from 1580s. To muster out "gather to be discharged from military service" is 1834, American English. To muster up in the figurative and transferred sense of "gather, summon, marshal" is from 1620s. Related: Mustered; mustering.
late 14c., "action of showing, manifestation," from Old French mostre "illustration, proof; examination, inspection" (13c., Modern French montre), literally "that which is shown," from mostrer (see muster (v.)). Meaning "act of gathering troops" is from c.1400. To pass musters (1570s) originally meant "to undergo military review without censure."