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No. sentence
1 Etymology: over England; from one land to another; into Ireland.
2 Although there isn't authoritative evidence to back this story up, the etymology of pretzel tends to support at least part of the story.
3 As soon as I began looking into the etymology of stutter I bumped up against its synonym stammer.
4 Etymology: 'Flunk' is probably a combination of the words' flub '(which means' to do something incorrectly') and 'funk' (which means' depression 'or' misery ').
5 So the real etymology is that it appeared, evidently as slang, in around 1700.
6 Thus the activity and motion that we might associate with frolicking points right back through the meaning of “high spirits” to a leaping source for the etymology.
7 So these roller bags that make it easier to lug your junk around airports are in keeping with etymology stretching back more than 600 years.
8 Hakomi Method, whose etymology is in the Native American for "who are you?" was developed by American Ron Kurtz, who was inspired by his personal experience, itself driven by curiosity.
9 How better to check out the etymology of the word than to ask its creator?
10 Looking at a piece of porcelain like a tea cup one is not reminded of shellfish, pigs or women's private parts, but looking at the etymology these connections are indeed there.
11 So what does all this have to do with etymology?
12 So the etymology of vichyssoise will come first.
13 etymology of the word midwife reflects the fact that assisting in bringing a new little person into this world has long been a gender role and almost completely dominated by women.
14 Since there is no museum of etymology or even a center for it and since dictionaries rarely dwell on such details, a post to explain the situation is needed.
15 etymology of the name is obscure.
16 Etymology can only ask why a small cuplike guard used in sewing is called a thimble, though it is put on the third finger.
17 poor Amazons had to start mutilating themselves because some big boob thoughtlessly dabbled in the dark art of etymology without the proper equipment.
18 The Merriam Webster Unabridged Dictionary is the only source that I found that points further back than Latin in its etymology.
19 meanings are made more evident in looking at the etymology for these words.
20 He was surely wrong, but his folk etymology is still firmly embedded in the collective consciousness after more than two dozen centuries.
21 This is much more presentable, with quite satisfying lists of definitions, and examples of the word in context. A little bit of etymology, too.
22 may have several different meanings to a word; it may have sample sentences or citations in which the word was used; it may have an etymology.
23 So now that I've educated myself, here's the etymology.
24 Instead of leaving an etymology blank if they don't believe any of the theories associated with a word they seem to be at least entertaining possibilities.
25 etymology given in the biblical text is invented.
26 as predicted, that we need a look at the artifact to justify the etymology.
27 Other dictionaries delve a little deeper into the etymology of geisha and in so doing expose a little more sensitive treatment of what a geisha might be.
28 At first recruits were only military and the main reason the military needed recruits is actually tied up in the word's etymology.
29 Garlic features in the the cold soup gazpacho that I like too but not in its etymology.
30 the two thousand years since Pliny most of Nicander's writings have been lost but what he evidently said about magnets relates to the etymology of the word.