At the start of this decade, the patient may be quivering into health once again.
“Sophie had this jet black hair, white skin, and quivering cleavage,” Rupert Everett says.
Decades of the most sophisticated marketing techniques known to humankind have made us all quivering flames of appetite.
It may seem a small detail, given the heat of the moment—but so is a quivering lip.
Ten feet away, Sher scrunched into a quivering ball and began to cry.
Libor said nothing, for his lips were twitching and quivering convulsively.
She was quivering still with anger and she did not answer him.
Hugh's voice was quivering with enthusiasm, his face a picture of relief.
At length the quivering silence was broken by Mr. Sagittarius.
The man with the revolver was quivering with excitement, while Frank, at whose head the weapon was held, seemed strangely calm.
"case for holding arrows," early 14c., from Anglo-French quiveir, Old French quivre, cuivre, probably of Germanic origin, from Proto-Germanic *kukur "container" (cf. Old High German kohhari, German Köcher, Old Saxon kokar, Old Frisian koker, Old English cocur "quiver"); "said to be from the language of the Huns" [Barnhart]. Related: Quiverful.
the sheath for arrows. The Hebrew word (aspah) thus commonly rendered is found in Job 39:23; Ps. 127:5; Isa. 22:6; 49:2; Jer. 5:16; Lam. 3:13. In Gen. 27:3 this word is the rendering of the Hebrew _teli_, which is supposed rather to mean a suspended weapon, literally "that which hangs from one", i.e., is suspended from the shoulder or girdle.