Definition of Stiming
1. stime [v] - See also: stime
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Stiming
Literary usage of Stiming
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Proceedings by American Society of Civil Engineers (1902)
"... or of as- sTiming that the specified maintenance price would apply alike to Broadway and to a short residential street in the Borough of the Bronx, ..."
2. Darkness and Daylight; Or, Lights and Shadows of New York Life: A Woman's by Helen Campbell, Thomas Wallace Knox, Thomas Byrnes (1892)
"Listening to the speeches of the men, and fanning to bring some breath of coolness into the stiMing air, I heard from the upper rooms of this tenement-house ..."
3. Chemistry in America: Chapters from the History of the Science in the United by Edgar Fahs Smith (1914)
"... and that besides its ordinary condition it is capable of as- stiming another highly active state when its properties resemble those of Chlorine. ..."
4. The British Drama: A Collection of the Most Esteemed Tragedies, Comedies (1859)
"Osm. [StiMing her.] This to thy heart—'Tis nol the traitor meets thee ; Tu the belray'd—who writes it in thy blood. Zar. O gracious Heaven ! receive my ..."
5. A Ramble Through the United States, Canada, and the West Indies by John Shaw (1856)
"Can poetry spring out of an amalgam so monstrous and revolting ? Can its pure spirit breathe in an air so stiming and foetid ? ..."