At the end of her talk, Miller did reserve a few words “for the ladies.”
Chill them in the ice water, strain, pat dry, and reserve for the garnish.
Border guards discover that subject is a reserve officer of the Russian Federation navy.
Pass through a fine-meshed sieve, season with salt and pepper, and reserve, chilled.
Notably, Hacker and Pierson reserve a single complaint for Piketty.
And what time shall you reserve for learning all that the world has to teach you?
Castellan was perfectly right in his conjecture as to the purpose of the reserve.
Gillian loved her, but her reserve was stronger than her love.
He had a sad story to tell of disasters and sufferings, which we must reserve for our next chapter.
But there was always the reserve power of Great Britain to defend her possessions.
"something stored up," 1610s, from reserve (v.) or from French réserve, a Middle French back-formation from reserver. Meaning "self-imposed restraint on freedom of words or actions; habit of keeping back the feelings" is from 1650s.
reserve re·serve (rĭ-zûrv')
v. re·served, re·serv·ing, re·serves
To keep back, as for future use or for a special purpose.
To set or cause to be set apart for a particular person or use.
Held back, set aside, or saved.
Forming a reserve.