adjective, brisk·er, brisk·est.
verb (used with or without object), brisked, brisk·ing.
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Origin of brisk
OTHER WORDS FROM briskbrisk·ly, adverbbrisk·ness, noun
How to use brisk in a sentence
Highs hover between 30 and 35 degrees, with brisk winds from the north gusting to 25 to 30 mph at times.After 2 to 4 inches of snow, an icy night ahead in D.C. area. Snow showers possible Monday.|Jason Samenow, Dan Stillman, Andrew Freedman|February 1, 2021|Washington Post
The coronavirus has come roaring back into Brazil, shattering illusions it wouldn’tRetailers and restaurants did brisk holiday business.The Amazonian city that hatched the Brazil variant has been crushed by it|Terrence McCoy, Heloísa Traiano|January 27, 2021|Washington Post
A 2018 study of over 50,000 people published in the British Journal of Sports Medicine found that regular, brisk walking was associated with a 20 percent reduction across all causes of death.
Sunshine is negated by brisk northwest winds averaging near 20 mph at times, with a couple of gusts above 30 mph possible.D.C.-area forecast: Cooler and breezy today. Trending colder and windier into the weekend.|A. Camden Walker|January 22, 2021|Washington Post
There was the briskness, however, of his best days in his carriage, and in the flash of his brown eyes.The Double Four|E. Phillips Oppenheim
Nor was there any of the briskness visible on a high road in England.
The difficulty of recruiting was alleged by government to be a result of the briskness of trade and such like causes.The Political History of England - Vol. X.|William Hunt
He is endowed with a briskness and an invention often alien to his blood.American Sketches|Charles Whibley
"I think I'll call up and ask when it is expected that he can see visitors," announced Fogg, with business briskness.Blow The Man Down|Holman Day