You can only create so many sickenly "clever" chyrons and people will tire of new names and dates of massacres.
We tire of our leaders if they do not commit some embarrassing act that elicits our punishment and then our forgiveness.
Surely Jobs will one day tire of wielding his charismatic authority as CEO of Apple.
Twilighters also tire more easily and need more time off for illness, so hours worked slowly decline each year.
Mani pans past Tellawi and traces the smoke to an alley below, where a tire is engulfed in flames.
Do not tire Him out, for if he calls for the axe, there is no hope.
But if I only want one—and he is not there—they will tire me, won't they?
The tire cost is deducted in figuring the interest charges because this item is covered under running expenses.
A long stop at a café did not tire the vigilance of his escort.
The canary creeper is another plant, which is so airy and graceful that one never seems to tire of it.
"to weary," also "to become weary," Old English teorian (Kentish tiorian), of unknown origin, not found outside English. Related: Tired; tiring.
late 15c., "iron rim of a carriage wheel," probably from tire "equipment, dress, covering" (c.1300), a shortened form of attire. The notion is of the tire as the dressing of the wheel. The original spelling was tyre, which had shifted to tire in 17c.-18c., but since early 19c. tyre has been revived in Great Britain and become standard there. Rubber ones, for bicycles (later automobiles) are from 1870s.