- From Middle English ethe ("not difficult, easy"), from Old English ēaþe, īeþe ("easy, smooth, not difficult"), from Proto-Germanic *auþijaz (“easy, pleasing”), from *auþiz (“deserted, empty”), from Proto-Indo-European *aut- (“empty, lonely”). Cognate with Scots eith ("easy"), Old Saxon ōþi ("deserted, empty"), Old High German ōdi ("empty, abandoned, easy, effortless"), Middle High German öde (German öde, "blank, vacant, easy"), Old Norse auðr ("deserted, empty"), Icelandic auð ("easy"), Gothic 𐌰𐌿𐌸𐌴𐌹𐍃 (auþeis, "desolate, deserted"). Non-Germanic cognates include Albanian vetëm ("alone") from vet ("his/her/their own, self"). More at easy. (Wiktionary)
“KURT VONNEGUT commented on the recent increase in hurricane intensity and frequency by saying and i paraphrase .. ‘the eath is sick of humans and is trying to regurgitate us up’!! how true!!”
“Consequently, the criteria of folding and faulting represent a kind of eath's ability for stability.”
“The fourth horse is a color that's usually translated as "pale," as in Red D'eath's band--we see that again with Azraeuz's "pale steed"--but the actual Greek word is "chloros," meaning the pale yellow-green color associated with, say, zombies.”
“Derek D'eath's body was discovered on September 4 inside the Knox Road jail's A-wing, which is occupied by first nighters and inmates with drug addictions.”
“[D] eath and finitude are fundamentally relational, ... constituted in relation to a lifeless material thing whom I love and this thing casts a long mournful shadow across the self.”
“We are not theworld police, even though we are the last empire on eath right now. we cant be world power if our economy is crap.”
“This sprawling, verbose epic was written, according to the author, in 24 hours - NaNoWriMo-ers, eath your hearts out.”
“Do not let politicians pick out or make up what is in it.like eath Panels Accuate Information collection and dissimination is esential.”
“Blaming eath other's camp is not going to resolve anything.”
“Now the canopied glory is realized to rain its glow on the whole subtending world, pervading it by insistent echo, eath/eth, even while effacing the spectral definite article in this transfusion.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘eath’.
A roster of adjectives that infrequently surface in typical conversation and writing. Many are dredged from scientific or other technical jargon or sieved from examples of disused archaic forms.
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