etymology

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Forest Enets, which shares the etymologically related postposition d'ed with Nganasan, has split this function.
Etymologically, Astasia is a Coptic word derived from the original Greek word,Aa astamata, which means to stand or to take a stand.
An ethic of care remains, at least etymologically, within the notion of curation; the role of the Sydney Biennale, as an example of an international event of relatively short duration, was questioned.
Here is an example of what I mean: Venice--the setting of "A Wicked Voice"--is known as La Serenissima, which means serene, which is etymologically linked to the word siren, a hybrid being (half bird, half woman), and one who enchants through the voice.
Etymologically advertised as 'beautiful forests,' the area is the largest mangrove forest in the world and draws its name from the indigenous sundari trees found here.
While such a benign definition is more or less etymologically correct, we know--via legacies of psychoanalytic theory and feminist critique--that it hardly does the word justice.
Etymologically, democracy referred to direct popular government by assembled citizens.
The hydronym etymologically means "far [[TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]]" (121-SW: #1196)] Empire, or officially the Da-Liao [[TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] (da-liao/dai-lieu), 'great Liao'] Empire.
4) The standard view on the use of the accent mark in Old English MSS is that the diacritic was applied to indicate long vowels, both when a vowel is etymologically long and when the feature [+long] is a result of a lengthening process (see e.
Nestled within the ranges of the Western Himalayas, Dharamsala, etymologically meaning 'the inn next to the temple', is famous for its large Tibetan community.
Second, in an etymologically exact reading of aisthesis, it entails the (actual or analogous) presence of concrete sensible phenomena, which excludes pseudo-Dionysius, Anselm, and the German Dominicans, though the "Dionysian and Anselmian moments" are treated concisely in terms of sources for Bonaventure (278-89).
All of these are understood as the source or ultimate principle, which etymologically literally means the "final first.