The Bible

Bible Usage:


  • Included in Eastons: No
  • Included in Hitchcocks: No
  • Included in Naves: No
  • Included in Smiths: No
  • Included in Websters: Yes
  • Included in Strongs: No
  • Included in Thayers: No
  • Included in BDB: No
Webster's 1828 Dictionary

STIR, verb transitive stur. [G., to stir to disturb.]

1. To move; to change place in any manner.

My foot I had never yet in five days been able to stir

2. To agitate; to bring into debate.

STIR on the questions of jurisdiction.

3. To incite to action; to instigate; to prompt.

An Ate stirring him to blood and strife.

4. To excite; to raise; to put into motion.

And for her sake some mutiny will stir

To stir up,

1. To incite; to animate; to instigate by inflaming passions; as, to stir up a nation to rebellion.

The words of Judas were good and able to stir them up to valor. 2 Maccabees.

2. To excite; to put into action; to begin; as, to stir up a mutiny or insurrection; to stir up strife.

3. To quicken; to enliven; to make more lively or vigorous; as, to stir up the mind.

4. To disturb; as, to stir up the sediment of liquor.

STIR, verb intransitive stur.

1. To move ones self. He is not able to stir

2. To go or be carried in any manner. He is not able to stir from home, or to stir abroad.

3. To be in motion; not to be still. He is continually stirring.

4. To become the object of notice or conversation.

They fancy they have a right to talk freely upon every thing that stirs or appears.

5. To rise in the morning. [Colloquial.]

STIR, noun

1. Agitation; tumult; bustle; noise or various movements.

Why all these words, this clamor and this stir?

Consider, after so much stir about the genus and species, how few words ave yet settled definitions.

2. Public disturbance or commotion; tumultuous disorder; seditious uproar.

Being advertised of some stir raised by his unnatural sons in England, he departed from Ireland without a blow.

3. Agitation of thoughts; conflicting passions.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

STIRIATED, adjective [Latin , an icicle.] Adorned with pendants like icicles.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

STIRIOUS, adjective [supra.] Resembling icicles. [Not much used.]

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

STIRK, noun A young ox or heifer. [Local.]

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

STIRP, noun sturp. [Latin] Stock; race; family. [Not English.]

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

STIRRED, participle passive Moved; agitated; put in action.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary


1. One who is in motion.

2. One who puts in motion.

3. A riser in the morning.

4. An inciter or exciter; an instigator.

5. A stirrer up, an exciter; an instigator.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

STIRRING, participle present tense Moving; agitating; putting in motion.

STIRRING, noun [supra.] The act of moving or putting in motion.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

STIRRUP, noun sturup. [G., step-bow or mounting-bow. The first stirrups appear to have been ropes.] A kind of ring or bending piece of metal, horizontal on one side for receiving the foot of the rider, and attached to a strap which is fastened to the saddle; used to assist persons in mounting a horse, and to enable them to sit steadily in riding, as well as to relieve them by supporting a part of the weight of the body.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

STIRRUP-LETHER, noun A strap that supports a stirrup.