Sit

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Sit

To hold court or perform an act that is judicial in nature; to hold a session, such as of a court, Grand Jury, or legislative body.

References in periodicals archive ?
"My advice to bill payers is to sit tight and see how the other energy giants react."
Steve Bruce should just sit tight and if the new owners want him to go then he should take their pay off because he'd walk straight into another job.
People living in the south east of England are the most likely to sit tight, with 93% claiming they will leave their shares where they are, followed by the Welsh at 92%.
In short, this is a time when traditional market leaders can either stretch their leads or sit tight while aggressive new leaders emerge from the middle of the pack.
Conversely, SMART will ask volunteers in its drug conservation arm to sit tight as their CD4 T cell counts fall to uncomfortable lows before intervening with treatment.
While the finding has generated great interest among doctors and women, Hausknecht urges physicians to "sit tight and not go off and do this" procedure before more information on it becomes available and doctors receive proper training.
But my advice to the 31-year-old (above) would be sit tight, wait for your chance and when it comes give it everything you've got.
JAMES McCARTHY has been told to sit tight as Everton prepare a [euro]15million bid for the Irishman.
"But the players have been magnificent this season and they have every right to sit tight and see what comes their way."
The Prime Minister addressed growing fears insurgents had decided to sit tight following his decision to withdraw troops.
Sit tight and hold on to the council where you will always have your home.
HOMEOWNERS considering remortgaging are advised to sit tight as commentators predicted fixed rate deals had further to fall.