American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A member of a Germanic people who invaded Britain in the fifth and sixth centuries A.D. and settled in the south and southeast and on the Isle of Wight.
- From Latin plural Jutae, Juti (in Bede), corresponding to Old English Ēotas, Īotas. Ultimately from Proto-Germanic *eutaz. (Wiktionary)
- From Middle English Jutes, the Jutes, from Medieval Latin Iutae, from Old English Iotas, Iutan; akin to Old English Gēat, Geat. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“Jute, which is also called the 'Golden Fibre', is one of the most useful, economic and versatile fibres.”
“Jute," said Bones with relish, "or, as we call it, _Corcharis capsilaris_, is the famous jute tree.”
“But even the most aesthetically inclined still bow to what art critic André Jute calls the "religion of ergonomics.”
“Seasons of Plenty has the massive spaceship Plenty, commandeered by Tabitha Jute at the end of the previous book, setting off for (with any luck) Proxima Centauri, loaded with many inhabitants of different communities and factions, and also endowed with a certain life of its own.”
“Boyle + Gardner for The Wall Street Journal, Styling by Anne Cardenas Hoffmann Blumen blanket, neuegalerie.org; John Robshaw quilt, abchome.com; Natural Jute Rug and White Sheets, Potterybarn.com; Side Table, mecoxgardens.com What with the WikiLeaks intrigue and hand-wringing over Iran's nuclear-site tours, you might not have noticed the debate that's been heating up on the domestic front.”
“Jute might also be a better choice than the shredded cloth (search for ghillie suit online).”
“Jute Rope silver or gold wire or anything metallic”
“Born to a family of JK Jute Mill worker, his early days were tough.”
“I have purchased their clothes at two different on-line stores, including Jute and Jackfruit.”
“Spring is coming and you need a fancy Jute Bag to carry your beach reading.”
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