He is stalwart and indefatigable in the service of the principles he holds dear.
With the area now on the mend, we paid these stalwart souls a visit, dressed up in the best of the New York collections.
The specter of this virus fills some of our most stalwart souls with unreasoning dread even when it is no immediate threat.
stalwart Patrick Ryan, a Granta editor, was there and a few hardy souls.
The Times went on to become a stalwart supporter of Thatcher.
They were a stalwart people, versed in agriculture and working in metal.
“A tall and stalwart esquire, methinks,” said Master Headley.
Then the chief and his stalwart daughter hauled the light-weight pakeha safely to the summit of the wall.
She was like some stalwart oak, weathering with unshaken front a hurricane.
A wherry was being pushed up the stream by its two stalwart boatmen, by the process known in Norfolk as quanting.
late 14c., Scottish variant of Old English stælwierðe "good, serviceable," probably a contracted compound of staðol "foundation, support" (from Proto-Germanic *stathlaz, from PIE root *sta- "to stand, set down, make or be firm;" see stet) + wierðe "good, excellent, worthy" (see worth). Another theory traces the first element of stælwierðe to Old English stæl "place," from Proto-Germanic *stælaz. In U.S. political history, applied 1877 by Blaine to Republicans who refused to give up their hostility to and distrust of the South.