And writing on the pavement reads: “You did not need to use pepper spray to make us weep, we are emotional people.”
They also weep over the video they managed to take of her unconscious body, on the floor, lying between military boots.
She did not weep on cue in public when Monteith died, or seek sympathy.
Read Steve Weisman's A Portrait in Letters of an American Visionary and weep for a time gone by.
An elephant funeral makes me weep every time, and so does an ad with a kid leaving home for college.
She lay there without the power to weep, or the courage to pray—how long, she knew not.
I offered my hand and he took it; but I don't think he was inclined to weep at my departure.
A man does not weep when he loves and the object of his love simulates kindness.
As for Mrs. Pig, she didn't know whether to laugh or to weep.
Now, as then, she felt no disposition to weep or lament; the fountains of her heart were frozen, and she was numb with pain.
Old English wepan "shed tears, cry" (class VII strong verb; past tense weop, past participle wopen), from Proto-Germanic *wopjan (cf. Old Norse op, Old High German wuof "shout, shouting, crying," Old Saxon wopian, Gothic wopjan "to shout, cry out, weep"), from PIE *wab- "to cry, scream" (cf. Latin vapulare "to be flogged;" Old Church Slavonic vupiti "to call," vypu "gull"). Weeping willow (cf. French saule pleureur, German trauerweide) is recorded from 1731. The tree is native to Asia; the first brought to England were imported 1748, from the Euphrates. Replaced cypress as a funerary emblem.