Verdict: Not that original, but it will sate the appetite of vampire-starved fans.
If Kentucky gets by Kansas State, I think Wichita sate can get bounced in the second round.
Why wait a week to watch another episode when there are 108 more available and you can sate your hunger by just clicking away?
He then sate down perfectly satisfied with this his first performance, feeling that he had the germs of oratory within him.
The day was declining, and Ernst and Elise sate in one of the parlour windows.
He sate almost always in Birsay, and let them build there Christchurch,20 a splendid Minster.
I sate by him about twenty minutes, and was then ordered away.
Lockhart, who sate in Parliament as representative of the great county of Lanark, struck in.
Waife uttered a cry like a shriek, and then sate voiceless and aghast.
He sate up in bed, and endeavoured to clear his brain of the phantoms which had disturbed it during this weary night.
"to satisfy, surfeit," c.1600, alteration (by influence of Latin satiare "satiate") of Middle English saden "become satiated; satiate," from Old English sadian "to satiate, fill; be sated, get wearied," from Proto-Germanic *sadon "to satisfy, sate," from root *sa- "to satisfy" (see sad (adj.)). Related: Sated; sating.
Old English sittan "to occupy a seat, be seated, sit down, seat oneself; remain, continue; settle, encamp, occupy; lie in wait; besiege" (class V strong verb; past tense sæt, past participle seten), from Proto-Germanic *setjan (cf. Old Saxon sittian, Old Norse sitja, Danish sidde, Old Frisian sitta, Middle Dutch sitten, Dutch zitten, Old High German sizzan, German sitzen, Gothic sitan), from PIE root *sed- (1) "to sit" (see sedentary).
With past tense sat, formerly also set, now restricted to dialect, and sate, now archaic; and past participle sat, formerly sitten. In reference to a legislative assembly, from 1510s. Meaning "to baby-sit" is recorded from 1966.
To sit back "be inactive" is from 1943. To sit on one's hands was originally "to withhold applause" (1926); later, "to do nothing" (1959). To sit around "be idle, do nothing" is 1915, American English. To sit out "not take part" is from 1650s. Sitting pretty is from 1916.