The worst criticism should be reserved for those like Ryan and Hensarling and Baucus, who knew better but did nothing.
Water, electricity, land, public services and votes are all reserved for Jews.
Those first through the door previously reserved for whites have had to be brilliant, talented, but most of all humble.
Hackneyed chestnuts like that are reserved for old toastmasters, and yet, there we were.
Addressing the nation Wednesday evening he said he reserved the right to strike ISIS targets in Syria.
She had expected to see a man, reserved almost to the point of austerity.
Roger now saw the reason why Cavendish had reserved his fire.
I had heard him spoken of as a grave and reserved man; but saw nothing of it.
It was reserved, so I learned afterwards, for the use of Ascher's guests.
The residue of the claim is reserved for future consideration.
"guarded" (in manner), c.1600, past participle adjective from reserve (v.). Of seats, tables from 1858.
"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.