The poet Mary Oliver tells us to row, row into the swirl and roil.
Like it or not, ethnicity, assimilation and wages are the same the currents that roil immigration.
And markets in the U.K., Germany, France, Spain, Japan, and China continue to roil.
A year after the fall of Col. Muammar Gaddafi, violence continues to roil Libya, heightening fears that the revolution could fail.
I know you told me not to roil round and so forth, but I knew you didn't mean it.
He said boast an roil, an he meant roast an boil em, didnt he?
The house being near the head, there will not water enough get into the spring, in any storm, to roil the water.
1580s, of uncertain origin, probably from Middle French rouiller "to rust, make muddy," from Old French roil "mud, muck, rust" (12c.), from Vulgar Latin *robicula, from Latin robigo "rust" (see robust). An earlier borrowing of the French verb is Middle English roil "to roam or rove about" (early 14c.). Related: Roiled; roiling.