He had not seen the third eaglet and he did not want to wait before summoning help for the two he had been able to rescue.
Fifty-eight percent of us want to expand the fence on the Mexican border.
In my small way, I want to honor you by writing about breaking the silence.
You see, at the start I knew I did not just want to throw together a collection of very tiny stories.
Britain, it is clear, is a country pockmarked by deprivation and want.
"We only want to know the way; we're all right," he explained.
People can talk all they want to about your bein' just a dub—I won't believe 'em.
Lady George did not at all want to go to the house in Green Street.
Why should you want to see me do well, after our little affair?
"Yes, and have a ride on one if you want to," her uncle told her.
c.1300, "deficiency, shortage," from Old Norse vant, neuter of vanr "wanting, deficient;" related to Old English wanian "to diminish" (see wane). Phrase for want of is recorded from c.1400. Meaning "state of destitution" is recorded from mid-14c. Newspaper want ad is recorded from 1897. Middle English had wantsum (c.1200) "in want, deprived of," literally "want-some."