Found 4 items, similar to stir.
English → Indonesian
aduk, arun, gemparan, golakan, heboh, kehebohan, kerepotan, keributan, mengaduk, menggairahkan, menggaul, menggegerkan
Indonesian → English
English → English
v 1: move an implement through with a circular motion; “stir the
; “stir my drink”
2: move very slightly; “He shifted in his seat”
3: stir feelings in; “stimulate my appetite”
; “excite the
; “stir emotions”
4: stir the feelings, emotions, or peace of; “These stories
shook the community”
; “the civil war shook the country”
, shake up
5: affect emotionally; “A stirring movie”
; “I was touched by
your kind letter of sympathy”
6: evoke or call forth, with or as if by magic; “raise the
specter of unemployment”
; “he conjured wild birds in the
; “stir a disturbance”
; “call down the spirits from
, conjure up
, call down
, bring up
, put forward
7: to begin moving, “As the thunder started the sleeping
children began to stir”
8: mix or add by stirring; “Stir nuts into the dough”
n 1: a disorderly outburst or tumult; “they were amazed by the
furious disturbance they had caused”
, hurly burly
2: emotional agitation and excitement
3: a rapid bustling commotion [syn: bustle
English → English
1. The act or result of stirring; agitation; tumult; bustle;
noise or various movements.
Why all these words, this clamor, and this stir?
Consider, after so much stir about genus and
species, how few words we have yet settled
definitions of. --Locke.
2. Public disturbance or commotion; tumultuous disorder;
Being advertised of some stirs raised by his
unnatural sons in England. --Sir J.
3. Agitation of thoughts; conflicting passions.
, v. i.
1. To move; to change one's position.
I had not power to stir or strive,
But felt that I was still alive. --Byron.
2. To be in motion; to be active or bustling; to exert or
busy one's self.
All are not fit with them to stir and toil. --Byron.
The friends of the unfortunate exile, far from
resenting his unjust suspicions, were stirring
anxiously in his behalf. --Merivale.
3. To become the object of notice; to be on foot.
They fancy they have a right to talk freely upon
everything that stirs or appears. --I. Watts.
4. To rise, or be up, in the morning. [Colloq.] --Shak.
, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Stirred
; p. pr. & vb. n.
.] [OE. stiren, steren, sturen, AS. styrian;
probably akin to D. storen to disturb, G. st["o]ren, OHG.
st[=o]ren to scatter, destroy. [root]166.]
1. To change the place of in any manner; to move.
My foot I had never yet in five days been able to
stir. --Sir W.
2. To disturb the relative position of the particles of, as
of a liquid, by passing something through it; to agitate;
as, to stir a pudding with a spoon.
My mind is troubled, like a fountain stirred.
3. To bring into debate; to agitate; to moot.
Stir not questions of jurisdiction. --Bacon.
4. To incite to action; to arouse; to instigate; to prompt;
to excite. “To stir men to devotion.”
An Ate, stirring him to blood and strife. --Shak.
And for her sake some mutiny will stir. --Dryden.
Note: In all senses except the first, stir is often followed
by up with an intensive effect; as, to stir up fire; to
stir up sedition.
Syn: To move; incite; awaken; rouse; animate; stimulate;