Jim Hake, founder of spirt of America, said “word of mouth is the most powerful form of marketing you can get.”
Tracking him by a trail of blood which appeared to spirt out at every leap he made, we soon came up with him, and fired again.
First touch of the lancet, and first spirt of blood, and what do you think?
The word means to 'cause to spring or leap;' when applied to fluids, to spirt or sprinkle them.
The spirt of flame then fell back and spread slowly until it formed a spire as large as a pine-cone.
There was a spirt or two of rain during the night, but not enough to find out the leaks in our roof.
First use one half to rince the mouth; and after retaining it a little, spirt it out.
As far as I was concerned, there was nothing but the spirt of dust from the side of a long-suffering island.
In place of it comes a spirt of steam from the railway viaduct, and the whistle of an engine.
His great exertions caused the blood to spirt from his nostrils and smear the front of his body.
"to gush out, squirt," 1560s, variant of spirt, perhaps cognate with Middle High German spürzen "to spit," and sprützen "to squirt" (see sprout). The noun in this sense is attested from 1775.
"brief burst of activity," 1560s, variant of spirt "brief period of time" (1540s), of uncertain origin, perhaps somehow connected with spurt (v.).