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4 days ago · The basic triconsonantal root from which the word is derived, is common to a number of languages in the Semitic branch of the Afroasiatic languages, including biblical Aramaic. The word was imported into the Greek from the Judaism of the early Church. From Greek, amen entered the other Western languages.
5 days ago · Rambo: By the way, have you heard anything else about Delphi? That’s when everybody was here. It’s been what, 4 years? Yes, as a matter of fact, I have some excellently sourced new information, probably straight from law enforcement, that is better than anything that anyone else is putting out.
3 days ago · Yes, there are bad Whites, but there are not a lot of them.We all know there are scums amongst us. Except in the White community, someone like that usually gets a punch in the face.
- Further Reading
From Early Modern English familie (not in Middle English), from Latin familia (“the servants in a household, domestics collectively”), from famulus (“servant”) or famula (“female servant”), from Old Latin famul, of obscure origin. Perhaps derived from or cognate to Oscan famel (“servant”).(Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /ˈfæm(ɪ)li/(General American) IPA(key): /ˈfæm(ə)li/, /ˈfæmɪli/(General New Zealand) IPA(key): /ˈfɛm(ɘ)li/Hyphenation: fa‧mi‧ly, fam‧ily
family (countable and uncountable, plural families) 1. (countable) A group of people who are closely related to one another (by blood, marriage or adoption); kin; for example, a set of parents and their children; an immediate family. 1.1. Our familylives in town. 1.1. 1892, Walter Besant, “Prologue: Who is Edmund Gray?”, in The Ivory Gate: A Novel, New York, N.Y.: Harper & Brothers,[…], OCLC 16832619: 1.1.1. Such a scandal as the prosecution of a brother for forgery—with a verdict of guilty—is a most truly horrible, deplorable, fatal thing. It takes the respectability out of a family perhaps at a critical moment, when the family is just assuming the robes of respectability:[…]it is a black spot which all the soaps ever advertised could never wash off. 1.2. 2013 June 1, “Towards the end of poverty”, in The Economist, volume 407, number 8838, page 11: 1.2.1. America’s poverty line is $63 a day for a familyof four. In the richer parts of the emerging world $4 a day is the poverty barr...
family (not comparable) 1. Suitable for children and adults. 1.1. It's not good for a date, it's a familyrestaurant. 1.2. Some animated movies are not just for kids, they are familymovies. 2. Conservative, traditional. 2.1. The cultural struggle is for the survival of familyvalues against all manner of atheistic amorality. 3. (slang) Homosexual. 3.1. I knew he was familywhen I first met him.family (people) on Wikipedia.WikipediaFamily (biology) on Wikipedia.Wikipedia“family” in Merriam–Webster Online Dictionary.“family” in Dictionary.com Unabridged, Dictionary.com, LLC, 1995–present.family in Keywords for Today: A 21st Century Vocabulary, edited by The Keywords Project, Colin MacCabe, Holly Yanacek, 2018.
Jan 19, 2021 · Etymology. The term Latin alphabet may refer to either the alphabet used to write Latin (as described in this article) or other alphabets based on the Latin script, which is the basic set of letters common to the various alphabets descended from the classical Latin alphabet, such as the English alphabet.
Jan 19, 2021 · Usage notes . This word has never been in common usage; Zamenhof advised against using 'ci' as early as the Dua Libro de l' Lingvo Internacia, published in 1888.Some authors have used 'ci' to portray archaic language, for translations, and for stylistic effects.
- Norwegian Bokmål
From Proto-Albanian *nū, from Proto-Indo-European *nū (“now”). Cognate to Sanskrit नू (nū, “now”). Often occurs in coordination with other particles, compare tani, nani, nime.
ni 1. I (first-person singular personal pronoun)quotations ▼ 1. 1989, Gorka Aulestia, Basque-English Dictionary, William A. Douglas, page 53 2. 2013, Patricio Urquizu Sarasua, Gramática de la lengua vasca, Universidad Nacional de Educación de Distancia, page 154
Native development with a debated origin: 1. Shortened from nézd (“look!”) ~ nízd (a dialectal variant). 2. An onomatopoeia expressing astonishment.
ni (Zhuyin ˙ㄋㄧ) 1. Nonstandard spelling of nī. 2. Nonstandard spelling of ní. 3. Nonstandard spelling of nǐ. 4. Nonstandard spelling of nì.
ni 1. second person singular pronoun youquotations ▼ 1. Shí dóó ni ayóo ałk’is niidlį́. 2. second person singular possessive pronoun yoursquotations ▼ 1. Díí naaltsoos éí ni.
From Old Norse níu (whence also Danish ni, Icelandic níu, Faroese níggju and Swedish nio) from Proto-Germanic *newun, from Proto-Indo-European *h₁néwn̥. Cognate with Gothic 𐌽𐌹𐌿𐌽 (niun); Old English niġon (English nine); Old Frisian nigun (West Frisian njoggen); Old High German niun (German neun).
From Proto-Slavic *ni (“nor, not”), from Proto-Balto-Slavic *nej, from Proto-Indo-European *ney. Compare ni-, ne.
Since 1661, through contraction of the Old Swedish verb suffix -(e)n (\\"yon\\") and the older pronoun I (\\"ye\\"), e.g. vissten I > visste ni (“did you know”). Compare Icelandic þér and þið which developed similarly. The Old Swedish ī, ir derive from Old Norse ír, variant of ér, þér, from Proto-Germanic *jūz, from Proto-Indo-European *yū́.
ni (Cyrillic ни) 1. accusative case marker. It is placed after the direct object of a transitive verb.
See này. This is one of many cases in which monophthongs were not diphthongized in Central Vietnamese, compare mày vs. mi, chấy vs. chí, nước vs. nác.
4 days ago · On a side note Robert, do you think many American blacks carry a victim mentality that is irritating to you? Unfortunately, most of them do just that.