In America, we reserve our God-given right to be god-awful wrong.
Some observers believe the matter is being pushed by the present reserve commander, Lt. Gen. Richard Mills.
Chill them in the ice water, strain, pat dry, and reserve for the garnish.
Here, I do not have to reserve my Jewish sensibilities for specific arenas.
What is important is that reserve soldiers, time after time, are sent on missions to guard... outlaws.
And what time shall you reserve for learning all that the world has to teach you?
"Don't talk like that," said Andy with a certain amount of reserve which was not natural to him.
Gillian loved her, but her reserve was stronger than her love.
Washington's horse and Kirkwood's infantry formed the reserve.
But there was always the reserve power of Great Britain to defend her possessions.
"something stored up," 1610s, from reserve (v.) or from French réserve, a Middle French back-formation from reserver. Meaning "self-imposed restraint on freedom of words or actions; habit of keeping back the feelings" is from 1650s.
reserve re·serve (rĭ-zûrv')
v. re·served, re·serv·ing, re·serves
To keep back, as for future use or for a special purpose.
To set or cause to be set apart for a particular person or use.
Held back, set aside, or saved.
Forming a reserve.