As ascetic as Aries is, you delight in luxuries now, indulging any urge to splurge.
Getting ahead of yourself, resist the urge to network wares before you have them.
I urge all of you to bid as if the fate of the planet depends on us.
We urge them to do so with vigor, but also with a keen sense of the limits of political scandal.
I urge you to perform your duties mandated by the Nuclear Waste Policy Act and complete the Yucca Mountain licensing process.
Children, they urge, are often evidently thinking and reasoning, though they can neither think nor speak in words.
He was moved in his simplicity to urge moderation by asserting the claims of his own personality.
I need not urge the propriety of availing yourself of your present situation to procure a loan.
Have you any proof to urge in support of your assertion that the prisoner did not touch it?
He fell silent, adding no comment of any sort, as if he waited to hear what of my own accord I might have to urge.
1550s, from Latin urgere "to press hard, push, drive, compel," from PIE root *werg- "to work" (cf. Avestan vareza "work, activity;" Greek ergon "work," orgia "religious performances," organon "tool;" Armenian gorc "work;" Lithuanian verziu "tie, fasten, squeeze," vargas "need, distress;" Old Church Slavonic vragu "enemy;" Gothic waurkjan, Old English wyrcan "work;" Gothic wrikan "persecute," Old English wrecan "drive, hunt, pursue;" Old Norse yrka "work, take effect"). Related: Urged; urging.
1610s, from urge (v.); in frequent use after c.1910.