The oldest man I met, stooped over and feeding some cats, said he was 83.
No one blinked an eye when John Malkovich stooped to do Transformers 2.
The Babe walked over to the stooped figure at the microphone and threw his arms around Lou's neck.
Tamasjo also stooped and lifted something that glittered in the sunlight.
Then He stooped and kissed the tree, and then He turned and went away.
The moon was shining and he had no doubt as to what the thing was when he stooped to pick it up.
He stooped, picked it up, and cast it contemptuously from him.
Rollo, to whom La Giralda had given the key, stooped to fit it into the keyhole.
He stooped to meet the guileless face that met his without shrinking.
With an effort, he stooped and took up the candlestick and set it on the table.
"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]