Origin of stamina1
Definition for stamina (2 of 3)
Definition for stamina (3 of 3)
noun, plural sta·mens, stam·i·na [stam-uh-nuh] /ˈstæm ə nə/. Botany.
Origin of stamen
Related formssta·mened, adjective
Examples from the Web for stamina
War,” wrote Clausewitz, “is an extreme trial of strength and stamina.
Even as we cheer for her stamina, we shrink from her rapacity.
He weighed only 185 pounds, but he had killer instincts and rabbit quickness and the stamina of a mule.Football Great Bob Suffridge Wanders Through the End Zone of Life|Paul Hemphill|September 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The amount of strength, flexibility, stamina, everything it takes to be a gymnast is insane.'American Ninja Warrior' May Crown Its First Female Winner Kacy Catanzaro|Rich Goldstein|September 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He was smart and tough in the way of the hard worker, the long-distance runner, the gambler who wins on stamina.The Stacks: How Leonard Chess Helped Make Muddy Waters|Alex Belth|August 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
For the first time, my stamina seemed inclined to succumb before it.Rattlin the Reefer|Edward Howard
He became proud of his firmness, forgetting that there had been nothing to test the stamina of his resolution.Frank Oldfield|T.P. Wilson
Cut two strips of stamina in lemon wax, tip them with my orange powder.
What kind of environment, what land of stamina can they give their children?Not Guilty|Robert Blatchford
The foundation is made similar to the damask rose, and the stamina show from the front of the flower.