Lloyd Grove asks her former colleagues if Brooks could stoop so low.
One source was a 1950s Rand McNally atlas he picked up on a stoop on Clinton Street.
“It was like heaven here,” one man shouted to bystanders from the stoop of a battered pastry shop near one of the blast sites.
The archetype of the disobedient Cossack who will not stoop to intimidation remains an important part of Ukrainian identity.
The guy sat on a stoop not far from Sixth Avenue, flanked by an equally large friend.
However, I'll stoop this time; I'm more ashamed not to be able to follow her.
Harriett saw his stoop, and the taut, braced power of his back as he lifted.
The men had to stoop as they crossed the threshold, and the heavy box swayed above their powerful shoulders.
No fools are they, in fact, even when to that name they 'stoop to conquer.'
It is a regard, an esteem for oneself, too great to allow one to stoop to anything base or mean.
"bend forward," Old English stupian "to bow, bend" (cognate with Middle Dutch stupen "to bow, bend"), from Proto-Germanic *stup-, from PIE *(s)teu- (see steep (adj.)). Figurative sense of "condescend" is from 1570s. Sense of "swoop" is first recorded 1570s in falconry.
"raised open platform at the door of a house," 1755, American and Canadian, from Dutch stoep "flight of steps, doorstep, stoop," from Middle Dutch, from Proto-Germanic *stopo "step" (see step).
(also stoolie) A police informer; stool pigeon: He's nothing but a cop's stool (Underworld 1906+, variant 1924+)
: to make me stool on a friend (1911+)
[back formation fr stool pigeon]
Act; bit of behavior; thing to do: vulgar ''stunts'' designed to be easily comprehended and greedily relished (1878+)