Even if they have been reared from a young age in captivity, news reports abound with animal attacks.
During a visitation on August 14, a caustic and angry Casey reared her head and jurors were seen taking notes.
For a while, she fell into a depression and abandoned the churchgoing Methodist tradition in which she was reared.
And those of us reared on MTV, for all the lamentations about our laziness and our sense of entitlement, are just about grown up.
He acquired the wolves as cubs from zoos or animal parks and has reared them mostly by hand.
It was reared from one of three caterpillars casually picked up at Erith, and is now in Mr. Sabine's collection.
It reared over the boat that Hrymer sat in and that Thor straddled across.
Permit me to say that, like you, I was reared in some pride of no inglorious ancestry.
Father Hennepin had landed, and was alone in a frail cabin which he had reared as a shelter from the hot sun.
They were of different natures; and they had been reared in different schools.
"hindmost part," c.1600, abstracted from rerewarde "rear guard, hindmost part of an army or fleet" (mid-14c.), from Anglo-French rerewarde, Old French rieregarde, from Old French adverb riere "behind" (from Latin retro "back, behind;" see retro-) + Old French garde (see guard (n.)). Or the word may be a shortened form of arrear (see arrears).
As a euphemism for "buttocks" it is attested from 1796. Rear admiral is first attested 1580s, apparently so called from ranking "behind" an admiral proper. Rear-view (mirror) is recorded from 1926.
Old English ræran "to raise, build up, create, set on end; arouse, excite, stir up," from Proto-Germanic *raizijanau "to raise," causative of *risanan "to rise" (see raise (v.)). Meaning "bring into being, bring up" (as a child) is recorded from early 15c.; that of "raise up on the hind legs" is first recorded late 14c. Related: Reared; rearing.
"attack in the rear," 17c., from rear (n.).
c.1300, from Old French rere (see rear (n.)).