It is “not physically addictive, nor need it lead to crime, immorality or stronger drugs.”
There, she will be able to make a stronger, more compelling case to women voters, and to make it in person.
The stronger of the two factions, the intelligence official said, is being led by Ayman al-Zawahri.
We do that best through our families and communities—and our party must stand for making them stronger.
“No one has a stronger voice in this than the American Jewish community,” he said.
Gillian loved her, but her reserve was stronger than her love.
The action of the stronger to suspend, Reason still use, to reason still attend.
At this time I was feeling fitter and stronger than at any time during the previous week.
The comfort she enjoyed and could always look forward to was making her stronger.
As time went by, with every new experience and with every new escape, Chippy grew larger and wiser and stronger.
Old English strang "physically powerful, powerful in effect, forceful, severe," from Proto-Germanic *strangaz (cf. Old Norse strangr "strong," Dutch streng "strict, rigorous," Old High German strang "strong, bold, hard," German streng "strict, rigorous"). Originally compared strenger, strengest (cf. old/elder/eldest). Grammatical sense, of noun and verb inflections, is first attested 1841, translating German stark, used in a grammatical sense by J. Grimm (the terms strong and weak better fit German inflections). Strong suit (1865) is from card-playing. Strong man "man of great strength" (especially one who displays it professionally) is recorded from 1690s; meaning "dominating man in a political organization" is from 1859.
Old English strange (alongside strongly), from the same source as strong (adj.). Going strong (1898) is from racing. To come on strong was originally come it strong (1812).