A meaty neigh came out of the man before him, stark naked and on all fours.
The stark fact of the delegate math means that there is no easy way around this problem for the party faithful.
The fun of the episode, however, stands in stark contrast to its conclusion.
This runs in stark contrast to the temptation to privatize every resource and turn it into a profitable market.
It was a stark reminder of the fact that any of us could be a victim of senseless violence anywhere at any moment.
"You lay dar spectin de Lord to send you mo, und you will be stark naked as a picked ginny hen," said Hannah.
But his wife was dying from the hardships she had suffered, due to stark poverty.
Then stark went to New Hampshire for recruits, and hundreds flocked around his standard.
We'll both be stark, ravin' distracted if we keep on this way.
Though not late for the city, it was very late for the country, and he looked surprised when stark came in.
Old English stearc "stiff, strong" (related to starian "to stare"), from Proto-Germanic *starkaz (cf. Old Norse sterkr, Old Frisian sterk, Middle Dutch starc, Old High German starah, German stark, Gothic *starks), from PIE root *ster- "stiff, rigid" (see stare).
Meaning "utter, sheer, complete" first recorded c.1400, perhaps from influence of common phrase stark dead (late 14c.), with stark mistaken as an intensive adjective. Sense of "bare, barren" is from 1833. Stark naked (1520s) is from Middle English start naked (early 13c.), from Old English steort "tail, rump." Hence British slang starkers "naked" (1923).