And readier than ever for love, he even joined Match.com, where he discovered that Barbie had also signed up.
An extended franchise meant a larger expenditure on beer, not the readier acceptance of popular aspirations.
All this was the readier told me, because it was against me, and would tease and vex me.
There are many women who, like Mathilde Sebastian, are readier to love success than console failure.
The movement just served to swing his little Winchester into a readier position.
Dear sister, lend a readier ear to nature's voice, which summons you to stand by the king.
You are better tempered than I am, and are readier to converse.
"Never gon' be no readier, sir," said the steward, who looked smart in a suit of white and a jaunty cap.
They echo the distress of their kind in a readier way than any other forms.
He may have readier access to his subconscious than the rest of us, but he has no monopoly.
Old English ræde, geræde "prepared, ready," of a horse, "ready for riding," from Proto-Germanic *garaidijaz "arranged" (cf. Old Frisian rede "ready," Middle Dutch gereit, Old High German reiti, Middle High German bereite, German bereit, Old Norse greiðr "ready, plain," Gothic garaiþs "ordered, arranged"), from PIE root *reidh- "to ride" (see ride (v.)). Lengthened in Middle English by change of ending. Ready-made first attested early 15c.; ready-to-wear is from 1890.
early 13c., "to administer;" c.1300, "to take aim;" mid-14c., "to prepare, make ready," from ready (adj.). Related: Readied; readying.