The bloodthirsty Young Turks of Bohane bide their time, waiting in the shadows to shank and supplant their revelry-addled elders.
Yet neither side is willing to bide its time while the high court makes up its mind.
Rather, one would think now would be an ideal moment for a grateful ally to ramp it down and bide their time.
While Democrats bide their time, Republicans are already spending time and building operations in the Hawkeye State.
bide your time with some of the most impressive public displays of Les Miserables love.
He was perfectly contented to bide his time, remembering that adage: "All things come to him who waits."
bide now, bide a wee, they'd see you if you went through the door.
But bide ye here, lads, for I would enjoy this merry adventure alone.
bide now, bide like a good lassie, till I spread the sheet for you to tread on.
They bide their time, avoid hurry, and do the work both nately an' complately.
Old English bidan "to stay, continue, live, remain," also "to trust, rely" (cognate with Old Norse biða, Old Saxon bidan, Old Frisian bidia, Middle Dutch biden, Old High German bitan, Gothic beidan "to wait"), apparently from PIE *bheidh-, an extended stem of one root of Old English biddan (see bid (v.)), the original sense of which was "to command," and "to trust" (cf. Greek peithein "to persuade," pistis "faith;" Latin fidere "to trust," foedus "compact, treaty," Old Church Slavonic beda "need"). Perhaps the sense evolved in prehistoric times through "endure," and "endure a wait," to "to wait." Preserved in Scotland and northern England, replaced elsewhere by abide in all senses except to bide one's time. Related: Bided; biding.