arouse


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arouse

verb To physically stimulate or use mental imagery to evoke sexual interest in a partner.
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References in periodicals archive ?
"The negotiations and meetings I held as part of the Davos World Economic Forum this January again demonstrates that the country`s economy arouses great interest of big business," the president said, adding that the attraction of foreign investments in the non-oil sector will continue to be a priority in the coming years.
The debt does not arouse big concerns so far," Nasirdin Shamshiyev stated.
While no two stories are alike, they all successfully arouse different aspects of sexual play and fantasy.
Planting Thought says its "Eco-friendly clothing and designs are crafted to arouse family and environmental consciousness.
Experienced business and executive consultant Phil Baker presents the "Seven A's of Persuasion" (Announce, Arouse, Align, Affirm, Assure, Assist, Adjouorn) and "Seven New Laws of Job Negotiating" (Old Law: The strongest negotiation tool is the ability to walk away from the table.
Each commentary section ends with a paragraph labeled "For Reflection" that may stimulate additional items to arouse discussion.
The "White Rose" was a group at Munich University in 1942-43 which used pamphlets to arouse a university movement against the Nazi regime.
They arouse powerful passions and give rise to disagreements that are on occasion marked by a lack of civility.
Rather, he wants to arouse a sense of wonder and mystery at the remarkable development of the universe leading up to human life.
Bullock relies heavily for his facts and theories on reports in the numerous architectural magazines of the time, which must arouse a little unease, but his most illuminating section is titled Old Masters and Young Turks.
The Catholic Church believes the unusual ring tones will be a feast of recognition for users as well as arouse the curiosity of others.
Institute activities "arouse questions that arouse other questions and experiments."