I was out in the ocean with Darrick running water safety for that stunt.
Campus Progressives attacked the stunt as “one-sided,” accusing the students of ignoring the Palestinian narrative.
The stunt startles the Order/oil magnates who recognize how such electricity would threaten their businesses.
That way, Romney reasoned, the move wouldn't look like a stunt.
And while I may have put a bunch of stunt guys in peril on Titanic, it was my ass in the sphere on the dive.
He comes over and tells me about that Mission Ridge stunt of his every chance he gets.
"It must be quite a stunt to get the mixture just right," remarked Paul.
Every young officer was keen to show us his particular "peep-show" or to tell us his latest "stunt."
This was the "stunt" that he started out there in the country, where we were by ourselves.
He is a one stunt scout, as they say, but immensely popular.
"check in growth, dwarf," 1650s, verb use of Middle English adjective stunnt "foolish," from Old English stunt "short-witted, foolish" (cf. stuntspræc "foolish talk"), from Proto-Germanic *stuntaz (cf. Old Norse stuttr "short"), from the root of stump. Related: Stunted; stunting.
"feat to attract attention," 1878, American English college sports slang, of uncertain origin. Speculated to be a variant of colloq. stump "dare, challenge" (1871), or of German stunde, literally "hour." The movie stunt man is attested from 1930.
Act; bit of behavior; thing to do: vulgar ''stunts'' designed to be easily comprehended and greedily relished (1878+)