However, King made clear that he wasn't just going to South Carolina "to reconnect" but also to "start new friendships."
You see, at the start I knew I did not just want to throw together a collection of very tiny stories.
Maybe we will start to extol new heroes for new virtues, for craft or soul or something else.
But some, the ones with real stick-to-it-iveness, join a gym and start a program like CrossFit.
We were lucky in a way to start in the deepest recession since 1929.
We will start at daybreak with our friend, and a half-breed as a guide.
But before you start to read let me explain what I intend to do.
The wedding party is just going to start, and then we can go too.
He was determined to start a grocery, and start a grocery he would and did.
"I thought Communion-tables were an Evangelical start," said Sally irreverently.
Old English *steortian, *stiertan, Kentish variants of styrtan "to leap up" (related to starian "to stare"), from Proto-Germanic *sturtjan- (cf. Old Frisian stirta "to fall, tumble," Middle Dutch sterten, Dutch storten "to rush, fall," Old High German sturzen, German stürzen "to hurl, throw, plunge"), of unknown origin.
From "move or spring suddenly," sense evolved by late 14c. to "awaken suddenly, flinch or recoil in alarm," and 1660s to "cause to begin acting or operating." Meaning "begin to move, leave, depart" is from 1821. The connection is probably from sporting senses ("to force an animal from its lair," late 14c.).
Related: Started; starting. To start something "cause trouble" is 1917, American English colloquial. Starting block first recorded 1937.
late 14c., "a sudden movement," from start (v.); meaning "act of beginning to build a house" is from 1946. That of "opportunity at the beginning of a career or course of action" is from 1849. False start first attested 1850.