heeding a call to arms—in this case to vote on MTV.com—is in their second nature.
If the American right wing ever recaptures the imagination of the public, it will do so by heeding the lessons of Irving Kristol.
He recalls a pretty conservative fellow, heeding most rules on most matters, though far less cautious when it came to women.
Many city residents are heeding warnings that the floods will hit big this week.
But perhaps by heeding our evolutionary roots, when practical, we can reverse figures on empathy and mental illness.
Then, not heeding Mrs. Hilary, I launched into an apostrophe.
Could the honored chief from the stars blame them for heeding the warning?
“If you would only have been silent,” continued the doctor, not heeding the interruption.
The rest were not heeding him, as each was engaged with some occupation within the house.
"She has, and is—nothing," she went on, not heeding my remark.
Old English hedan "to heed, observe; to take care, attend," from West Germanic *hodjan (cf. Old Saxon hodian, Old Frisian hoda, Middle Dutch and Dutch hoeden, Old High German huotan, German hüten "to guard, watch"), from PIE *kadh- "to shelter, cover" (see hat). Related: Heeded; heeding.
"attention, notice, regard," early 14c., apparently from heed (v.). Survives only in literal use and as the object of verbs (take heed, etc.).