Instead of worrying about where I'm from, see if you can get the Alabama accent going.
There are also worrying signs that such tactics will be replicated in other cities and towns throughout the country.
“There are different levels of worrying about this,” says Ruiz-Velasco.
The president had told her that he sometimes lies awake at night worrying about extreme partisan tensions, she said.
There are also some worrying questions about security in the boarding area of the Kuala Lumpur terminal.
Remember it does not pay, and life is too short there for you to spend it in worrying.
They were irritating, hectoring, worrying, frantic messages.
"Well, for one I'm not worrying about their not going along," remarked George, as he rubbed away with a bit of waste.
Let them do the worrying now, as he had done the worrying and dodging in the past!
Otto, beside the helmsman, was worrying him—neither with the weather, nor with the question of treasure.
Old English wyrgan "to strangle," from West Germanic *wurgijanan (cf. Middle Dutch worghen, Dutch worgen, Old High German wurgen, German würgen "to strangle," Old Norse virgill "rope"), from PIE *wergh- "to turn" (see wring). Related: Worrisome; worrying.
The oldest sense was obsolete in English after c.1600; meaning "annoy, bother, vex," first recorded 1670s, developed from that of "harass by rough or severe treatment" (1550s), as of dogs or wolves attacking sheep. Meaning "to cause mental distress or trouble" is attested from 1822; intransitive sense of "to feel anxiety or mental trouble" is first recorded 1860.
1804, from worry (v.).
To evade or avoid an unpleasant situation, esp by ignominious means: This time we have him dead to rights, and he won't worm out of it (1893+)