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1 So there are etymological reasons as well as sanitary reasons for adding bleach to the load of laundry that cleans the baby's diapers.
2 The irony of the situation is that we, we in this room, are the true liberals, in the etymological and only worthy sense of that noble word.
3 Not only did Hensleigh write an etymological dictionary he just happened to be the grandson of Josiah Wedgwood, the guy who founded the fine China company.
4 the commonest synonyms for walk in the English language (such as trudge, stroll and saunter) have no clear etymological roots.
5 attuned to the etymological prehistory of the English word infant.
6 the text's diction. Consider the denotation, connotations, and etymological roots of all words in the text.
7 idea of flipping from one entry to another, following a line of inquiry (especially etymological inquiry) from one page to another, even one volume to another, is a sensual experience.
8 There's an etymological connection between the platform upon which speeches are made and squirrels, rats and beavers.
9 Still, the other etymological sources I checked seemed to agree with the OED.
10 Still, people sometimes throw around the insult "ferret face" and although this isn't for etymological reasons, there is an etymological connection.
11 In actual fact things are a little more hopeful than that for two etymological reasons.
12 the word theory has a very complicated etymological history that I won't trouble you with.
13 There have been etymological speculations over the centuries that the reason for this is that people who are cynical sneer at others in the same way that a dog rolls its lips back when it growls.
14 LAST night I saw Christopher Nolan's film "Inception", and I think its title is a small work of etymological genius.
15 if that’s true it means that the inexperience of being green-at-something and the inexperience of being a virgin-at-something have at least a remote etymological connection.
16 etymological meaning of client is "one who listens to be called" since cluere meant "to listen."
17 is no question among any of the etymological dictionaries as to the fact that snafu comes from a military slang.
18 And to the receiver of a civilization, the etymological implications generated in their evolution were often lost when the fundamental concepts of the culture were translated.
19 etymological meaning of prince is "takes first place" since the word that came before it was French from Latin, and in Latin had been before that two words primus ceps.
20 In Old English there was even a word for servant that had etymological roots meaning "bread eater."
21 you look at the next janitor you see a little differently when you've learned that the words January and janitor come from the same etymological root.
22 Another etymological derivation is that william is a corruption of the French oillet, meaning "little eye".
23 Etymological studies used to be conducted within one language or at most one language family.
24 We also have etymological legends, because they're explaining the name of something. It's given this particular name because of an etymomological connection with some event earlier.
25 The etymological closeness of the Sanskrit and English words is striking.
26 The etymological meanings on animal names or reasons of animal names in these three languages can be explored by the connections between their phonetics and their semantics.
27 But the Chinese have often ignored this etymological hint.
28 phonetic motivation, morphological motivation, semantic motivation and etymological motivation.
29 Second, Discuss the etymological meaning of "educate", the ancient and modern educator's remarks about "educate", and the analyse from theoretical about "educate", then point out: educate as guide.
30 Like a linguistic genome, analysts can sift through five million books, and two centuries of text to trace their etymological histories.