The most famous Tiananmen protest leaders are stilled barred from entering China.
This projection of the astral body, as a rule, occurs only when the physical body is stilled in sleep, or in trance condition.
What could such men as these raise up in place of the mighty life they had stilled?
The sweet strains of Liebestraum make the air sticky, and her ready laughter is stilled in reverence.
There was an exclamation from the sheriff and the sound of moving feet suddenly was stilled.
After the long rumble of heaving earth had been stilled there was just time enough to hear the staccato of a German machine-gun.
There would always be a longing cry in her heart that would refuse to be stilled.
It was the only sound in that whole mountain realm; all the lesser sounds were stilled.
She called up all the energy of her nature and stilled herself to speak.
They are our memories playing in our thoughts that are calm and stilled and limpid, like the trustful and restful water.
Old English stille "motionless, stationary," from West Germanic *steljaz (cf. Old Frisian, Middle Low German, Middle Dutch stille, Dutch stil, Old High German stilli, German still), from root *stel- "fixed, not moving, standing" (see stall (n.1)). Meaning "quiet, silent" emerged in later Old English. Euphemistic for "dead" in stillborn, etc. Still small voice is from KJV:
And he said, Go forth, and stand upon the mount before the LORD. And, behold, the LORD passed by, and a great and strong wind rent the mountains, and brake in pieces the rocks before the LORD; but the LORD was not in the wind: and after the wind an earthquake; but the LORD was not in the earthquake: and after the earthquake a fire; but the LORD was not in the fire: and after the fire a still small voice. [1 Kings 19:11-13]
"distilling apparatus," 1530s, from Middle English stillen "to distill" (c.1300), a variant of distillen (see distill).
"quietness, the silent part," c.1600 (in still of the night), from still (adj.). Meaning "ordinary photo" (as distinguished from a motion picture) is attested from 1916.
"to calm," Old English stillan, from stille "at rest" (see still (adj.)). Cognate with Old Saxon stillian, Old Norse stilla, Dutch, Old High German, German stillen. Related: Stilled; stilling.
"even now, even then, yet" (e.g. still standing there), 1530s, from still (adj.) in the sense "without change or cessation, continual" (c.1300); the sense of "even, yet" (e.g. still more) is from 1730. Used as a conjunction from 1722.