Middle English bistiren, from Old English bestyrian "to heap up," from be- + stir. The original sense apparently is obsolete; the meaning "take brisk or vigorous action" is from c. 1300. Related: Bestirred; bestirring.
Above are the results of unscrambling bestir. Using the word generator and word unscrambler for the letters B E S T I R, we unscrambled the letters to create a list of all the words found in Scrabble, Words with Friends, and Text Twist. We found a total of 75 words by unscrambling the letters in bestir. Click these words to find out how many points they are worth, their definitions, and all the other words that can be made by unscrambling the letters from these words. If one or more words can be unscrambled with all the letters entered plus one new letter, then they will also be displayed.
How is this helpful? Well, it shows you the anagrams of bestir scrambled in different ways and helps you recognize the set of letters more easily. It will help you the next time these letters, B E S T I R come up in a word scramble game.
And let it be, when thou hearest the sound of a going in the tops of the mulberry trees, that then thou shalt bestir thyself: for then shall the LORD go out before thee, to smite the host of the Philistines.
TEXT: 2Sa 5:24 And let it be, when thou hearest the sound of a going in the tops of the mulberry trees, that then thou shalt bestir thyself: for then shall the LORD go out before thee, to smite the host of the Philistines.
Which leaves us where? Did economic indicators deteriorate enough between the Fed's June meeting and last week to inject new urgency into the hearts of the central bankers? Or are those who are hopeful that the Fed will come to the rescue, in the clear absence of any additional action from the White House or Congress, fatally misjudging just how severe matters must get before Ben Bernanke and company decide to bestir themselves again?
Sure enough, this uncanny manifestation seems to unhinge the characters way beyond any natural curiosity about who's been dumping what upstream. It leads Gay, weeping, ''arms opening as if to embrace the flow,'' to intone, ''Anything is possible. . . . Anything can happen.'' Enrique Calzado, a 14-year-old who is soon to be Rita's boyfriend, thinks the river speaks of ''the world's strangeness, a strangeness that he now felt specially privy to.'' And even a teen-age sociopath, Rudy Salazar, so reflexively negative he won't bestir himself to look at this marvel, is said to be mysteriously ''agitated'' as ''just beyond his window flowed the ebony river . . . like a current of blood cutting its own wound.'' With a buildup like this, how could all hell not break loose? With prose so insistently purple, who could read it and keep a straight face? 041b061a72