Bochart has an ingenious suggestion, based upon etymological grounds.
"The Metamorphoses of Ovid" by Publius Ovidius Naso
The etymology is again doubtful.
"The Evolution of the Dragon" by G. Elliot Smith
I really have so little time to give to etymology.
"Peggy Stewart at School" by Gabrielle E. Jackson
It was not phonetic, nor was it etymological; it was simply Ritsonian.
"The Book-Hunter" by John Hill Burton
The etymology of the name is uncertain.
"Pagan and Christian Rome" by Rodolfo Lanciani
On the different and doubtful etymologies of this word, see Alberti on Hesych.
"The Iliad of Homer (1873)" by Homer
Etymology in spelling, 148.
"The Booklover and His Books" by Harry Lyman Koopman
Etymology of the word, 318.
"An Account of Timbuctoo and Housa Territories in the Interior of Africa" by Abd Salam Shabeeny
Can any of your readers (among whom I trust there are many retired West India planters) give the etymology of this word?
"Notes and Queries, Number 69, February 22, 1851" by Various
These instances may possibly lead to a correct etymology of the word.
"Notes and Queries, Number 70, March 1, 1851" by Various
The etymology of this name shows it to have been a Roman station, and Roman remains have been found here.
"Highways and Byways in Cambridge and Ely" by Edward Conybeare
The word "decoy" has, etymologically, a complicated history.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 7, Slice 10" by Various
Its etymology explains that its territory belonged to the province of Massachusetts.
"Nooks and Corners of the New England Coast" by Samuel Adams Drake
This will appear on an etymological inquiry into the meaning of the titles still enjoyed in our social system.
"The Curiosities of Heraldry" by Mark Antony Lower
Adopting the other etymology, it is Woman of our Flesh.
"Ophiolatreia" by Anonymous
In a word, the term contains a series of expressive innuendos by its etymological derivation.
"Essays In Pastoral Medicine" by Austin ÓMalley
The etymology of the word has been much discussed.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 13, Slice 5" by Various
The term Algonquin, which we derive from the French, is not of certain etymology.
"The American Indians" by Henry R. Schoolcraft
Many of Pictet's etymologies were erroneous, many of his deductions based on very uncertain evidence.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 14, Slice 4" by Various
Both etymology and sense call for stress on the third syllable, yet one most often hears the stress laid on the second.
"Life Histories of North American Wood Warblers Part One and Part Two" by Arthur Bent
Tubbs-and-Crockette Etymology: Specimens rock the Miami Vice look — and, remarkably, get away with it.
I took that to mean that Mr Hart believes the "literal" meaning of a word is found in the scientific or physical sense suggested by its etymology .
He started sending out the e-mails after he retired from Bucknell in 2000, and has defined and etymologized 2,500 words in his daily Good Word e-mail.
Those interested in its subject matter herein either already know the etymology behind the expression "420" or are doing something they enjoy more than sitting at a computer.
That is, he fashioned poems from flawless American English ("English" and "angels" are parties to an old pun, if not to a shared etymology) and made it look like the easiest thing in the world.
Logophiliacs ought to subscribe to it at Wordsmith.org, for Garg trots out some doozies, and each includes the meaning, etymology, assorted notes and examples of usage.
Owing to unpredictable changes in the original meanings of words down through time, few disciplines are of greater interest than etymology.
For his new work, Occupant, choreographer Jonah Bokaer is researching the etymology of the word and using it to graphically call our attention to its origins.
Many believe the object of the board game Scrabble , or " SCRABBLE (r) Brand Crossword Game," is not merely to outscore your opponents but to destroy them with your vast etymological and linguistic acumen.
While there is no definitive etymology for the word "cocktail," most scholarly tipplers agree that it likely emerged in the early 1800s.
Etymology notes on a scandal.
At least from an etymological standpoint, The New Yorker may seem to be an unimpeachable institution of writerly decorum, especially as far as their dedication to impeccably edited copy goes.
So, we realize the clearest and most intuitive idea of nuclearity, based in the nuclear theorem, and the very etymology of “nuclear algebras”: they are algebras of nuclei or kernels that are multiplied as generalized matrices .
An Algebraic Formulation of Quantum Decoherence
The etymology of the name “M-Theory” is explained in and traced back to (M)embranes.
Basics of M-Theory
To erase, etymologically, is derived from Latin words meaning ‘to scrape out.’ Clearly this meaning is derived from times when writing was often carved in stone.
Quantum complimentarity, erasers and photons
University of Michigan) for etymological assistance. Matthew F.
Aspects of the history, anatomy, taxonomy and palaeobiology of sauropod dinosaurs
This is the etymology of the name “test ideals”.
A survey of test ideals
It is worth spending a little time on the etymology of word ‘electric’ which comes from the latin word electrum for amber, a substance formed from wood resin, and from which electric forces could be generated by rubbing.
Fundamental particles and their interactions