American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. Greek Mythology The goddess of criminal rashness and consequent punishment.
“Stalin Ate My Homework is essentially Sayle's love letter to his parents, Joe and Molly.”
“But there is now one more book to add to the very short list: Sayle's Stalin Ate My Homework.”
“(I love her stuff - What Pete Ate is one of my favorite children's books).”
“The truth is this: it stood near a cavern, sacred to the God Ait, called Ate,”
“I'm talking about the eight "Ate" words that can get you to financial freedom in a Cash Machine.”
“And in the way of the Filipino family, my Mom calls me "Ate" too.”
“Ate my mind and then shambled on his — and then shambled on his way”
“Ate there all the time when my parents lived in EP, and recently returned after a 15 year absence.”
“The Blog that Ate Manhattan: Tickler Systems and Thoughts on Mandating the EMR skip to main | skip to sidebar”
“The Blog that Ate Manhattan: London Diary 3 - The Food so Far skip to main | skip to sidebar”
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A list of mythological gods that people have worshipped throughout history (includes primordial dieties).
They can be animate or inanimate (male or female). 2 syllables
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