“Indies have low overhead, are nimble, and rarely work by committees,” Spillman says.
Extends, and stretches legs and arms, And, with a nimble retro-spring, Contracts, and brings them back again.
It zips like all comedies seem to zip today, quick and nimble, its tone affectionate snark.
“Jack be nimble, Jack be quick,” Brown was filmed saying to his wife on the show.
The best politics here is to be principled, nimble, and shrewd.
Mixed in with the tossing horns and nimble heels of the terrified, distressed, half-maddened beasts, are the people.
This from the leader, who in time came to be known as "nimble Dick."
Roland came near falling for a second time in his "Jack be nimble."
She longed to give it to nimble Dick; he had saved her from so much this morning.
But for all your nimble feet, ye never can escape me, for by my blows will I burst open the recesses of these tents.
"agile, light-footed," c.1300, nemel, from Old English næmel "quick to grasp" (attested but once), related to niman "to take," from Proto-Germanic *nemanan (cf. Old Saxon, Old Dutch, Gothic niman, Old Norse nema, Old Frisian nima, German nehmen "to take"), from PIE root *nem- "to divide, distribute, allot," also "to take" (cf. Greek nemein "to deal out," nemesis "just indignation," Latin numerus "number," Lithuanian nuoma "rent, interest," Middle Irish nos "custom, usage"). With excrescent -b- from c.1500 (cf. limb (n.1)). Related: Nimbleness. In 17c., English had nimblechaps "talkative fellow."