from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To stand up; arise; be erect; rise.
- n. A section of a roof covering or flashing which turns up against a vertical surface.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- intransitive v. To stand up; to be erected; to rise.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To stand up; be erect; rise.
The wiselaw blooger was there, very upstand crowd of the crumb-dala-crumb
I think he needs to jump in and work really, really, really hard just to show that he's -- to upstand all the lazy rumors and to show that he's really serious about this, because people are wondering.
I think he needs to jump in and work really, really hard just to show that he's -- to upstand (ph) all the lazy rumors and to show that he's really serious about this, because people are wondering.
Ideally, a circular or rectangular surface should be bounded by a 300 mm high upstand.
Ayana could trace the likenesses, perhaps most in the heads with the stiffly whiskered faces, in the upstand - ing, pointed ears, and in the tails.
Miss Keggs had been known to knock over the inkpot on her desk and sit and watch the ink dripping in a pool on to the floor without making the least attempt even to upstand the vessel.
I scarce to have gone a great mile more, but there came two vague things out of a dark place, where certain rocks did upstand; and I smote them with the Diskos, and went onward; but what they did be, I never to know.
"Oh mein Gott, upstand and jump up your horse; she will surely be here directly!"
Then in the grave-mound's darkness did Sigmund the king upstand;