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In his opinion, this function had been inherited from the orthographic system of Old English, but in Early Middle English of Northeast Midlands it was presumably on its last legs, and hence <CC> digraphs also appear in items with an etymologically geminate (long) consonant.
According to SKES, SSA and EEW, the Estonian words urg : uru 'burrow, lair', urgas : urka 'den, lair, hole', urge : urke 'sinus', urk : urga 'hole in the ice', urk : urgi 'the line drawn on the field to divide harvest land', urg : ura 'stream', org : oru 'valley' and Finnish urkama 'cavity, pit, river bed', and orko 'hollow, dingle' are etymologically connected (SKES: orko, ura, urakka; SSA 2: orko; SSA 3: urkama; EEW: org, urg).
As yet, there has been no critical discussion of how the word "Spain," etymologically, resonates both with the name "Jordan" and the nickname "rabbit.
Etymologically, matter comes from an Indo-European word for "mother," the creator or origin of substance.
Etymologically, these two words are the same; to include both would be a common courtesy to the reader and a sign of the willingness to overcome a particular national bent.
His talent wasn't in defining old words but in inventing new ones that were etymologically sound.
Etymologically every heir is an orphan, which is where we adoptees remain without the saving notion of chosen-ness.
Dictionaries show that, etymologically, the prefix "a" means "not, without, lacking" and theism is "belief in the existence of a god or gods.
Etymologically the term "terror" comes from the Latin terror (3).
According to the author, the Pali term bhatti and the Sansktri term bhakti are etymologically rooted to the same word "bhaj", and they give the same meaning, devotion.
Throughout the book, I especially admired its author's alertness to Milton's etymologically charged and densely enmeshed language--the interwoven vocabulary of hope (spero) and breath (spiro), for example.