Reverse control flying and acrobatics--stunting generally is impossible for them.
But all this tends, as in Isaacs case, to the stunting of the man himself.
The phenomena observed in the stunting, or degeneration, of parts rendered useless, point to the same conclusion.
This stunting of the race begins with the education of the child.
He was stunting so wildly and slamming lead so fast the Jerries began giving him a wide berth.
In 1942, a very definite case of wilting and stunting was noted in cabbage plants growing in the vicinity of a black walnut tree.
In general, cold affects the forest just as poor soil and drought do, simplifying its composition and stunting its growth.
From these field and laboratory studies, it was concluded that the wilting and stunting were not produced by a plant pathogen.
Well, it seems that Hawks was stunting down in Mexico, and doing quite a bit of private flying.
He wasn't test diving and stunting now, he was hunting and would be hunted.
"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+)