Almost no one comes to ride the airboats or stare at the leathery monsters in the gator pit.
Then he's quiet, while I, nonplussed, just stare until he adds, “The camera must never move.”
stare decisis is, after all, the bedrock principle of the rule of law.
Maybe if you stare long enough at the catastrophe, you might work through your schadenfreude to its opposite: empathy.
In the final moments, however, LeBron hits a game-winning three-pointer, and Cooke can only stare dumbfounded.
The actor should not stare straight into the faces of the audience, but look between them.
She turned to stare at the Inspector with eyes that were very clear and very hard.
She gave him the letter, and a fee that made him stare, and was gone.
I thought he must be crazed by over-study, and I could only sit and stare at him, open-mouthed.
Spare us the so-called friends who come and gape and stare and go!
Old English starian "to look fixedly at," from Proto-Germanic *star- "be rigid" (cf. Old Norse stara, Middle Low German and Middle Dutch staren, Old High German staren, German starren "to stare at;" German starren "to stiffen," starr "stiff;" Old Norse storr "proud;" Old High German storren "to stand out, project;" Gothic andstaurran "to be obstinate"), from PIE root *ster- "strong, firm, stiff, rigid" (cf. Lithuanian storas "thick," stregti "to become frozen;" Sanskrit sthirah "hard, firm;" Persian suturg "strong;" Old Church Slavonic staru "old;" cf. sterile and torpor). Not originally implying rudeness. Related: Stared; staring.
"starling," from Old English (see starling).