So much of the fear the media tries to stoke in me is fear of the oppressed underdog lashing out.
Rather than stoke their escalating hostility, the U.S. should work to reduce tensions between them.
At which point the bonfire died down and the media dispersed—ready and eager in due course to stoke it up again.
For gay rights activists, such concerns appear overblown and can be used to stoke paranoia on the right.
But also we know that the politicians who stoke the flames of fear against Muslims will fade away.
He had severall children: four sonnes still living, one is a minister at stoke neer Ipswych in Suffolk.
Crashaw was one of the influences that hastened the Stotts' departure from stoke.
I have always supposed stoke Rivers would need some reconstruction before it came up to the level of modern requirements.
There was but one item of news from stoke, and it soon came to the surface.
I went to stoke afterwards, where there was the usual sort of party.
1650s (implied in stoker), "to feed and stir up a fire in a fireplace," from Dutch stoken "to stoke," from Middle Dutch stoken "to poke, thrust," related to stoc "stick, stump," from Proto-Germanic *stok-, variant of *stik-, *stek- "pierce, prick" (see stick (v.)). Stoked "enthusiastic" recorded in surfer slang by 1963, but the extension of the word to persons is older:
Having "stoked up," as the men called it, the brigades paraded at 10.30 a.m., ready for the next stage of the march. ["Cassell's History of the Boer War," 1901]
A unit of kinematic viscosity equal to that of a fluid with a viscosity of one poise and a density of one gram per milliliter.