And she has started branching out with her career, which was stymied during her marriage to Cruise.
The administration insisted it was stymied by congressional restrictions on transferring detainees out of Guantanamo.
Even if the president wins reelection, he could still be stymied by Republicans in Congress.
With the possible exception of immigration, he could well be stymied on every one of those.
He fends off the match points and gets to game point but is stymied by a big del Potro forehand.
Stan began to think they were stymied when all Hades broke loose from above.
I had to admit I was stymied, and I got so I didn't give a whoop.
I stymied myself from the hut by a bush and looked over my shoulder for the best line of retreat.
Exman sends us ample warning of a disaster and we're stymied!
Bonaparte played eight, missed a putt for a nine, stymied himself in a ten, holed out in twelve and I went down in five.
1834, (n.), "condition in which an opponent's golf ball blocks the hole," perhaps from Scottish stymie "person who sees poorly," from stime "the least bit" (c.1300), of uncertain origin (Icelandic cognate skima is attested from c.1685). The verb, in golf, is from 1857; general sense of "block, hinder, thwart" is from 1902.
To block or thwart; frustrate: Instead, the drive toward integration has been stymied by the speed-bump of crime
[1857+ Golf; origin uncertain; perhaps fr British dialect stimey, ''dim-sighted person,'' fr stime, ''ray or bit of light''; adopted in golf for situations where the player or, as it were, the ball cannot ''see'' a clear path ahead]