American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. Variant of edh.
- n. A letter (capital Ð, small ð) introduced into Old English to represent its dental fricative, then not distinguished from the letter thorn, no longer used in English but still in modern use in Icelandic, Faroese, and phonetics to represent the voiced dental fricative "th" sound as in the English word then.
- The sound /ɛ/ followed by the sound of the letter, by analogy with other letter names, such as those of f, l, and m. (Wiktionary)
“Basically the only "medieval" joke is ending every verb in "eth," such as in the phrase, "I bloggeth about SpongeBob and expresseth my horror at how bad the episode was.”
“I was pleased to see that it has survived in modern Icelandic, together with its confrere, the letter "ð", known as eth and used to represent the same sounds in those ancient languages.”
“However, many wireless cards are assigned and work properly with the device name eth (x).”
“Ethoxylated chemicals: Chemicals such as sodium laureth sulfate, PEGs, ceteareth-20 and other chemicals with "eth" in the name are often contaminated with 1,4 dioxane, a probable human carcinogen that may also be toxic to the kidneys, brain and respiratory system, according to the California EPA.”
“From Caleb, teaching Anda to read: "TH is called 'eth'; SH is called 'esh'; CH is called 'etch'.”
“PEG compounds (e.g. PEG-60): Look also for related chemical propylene glycol and other ingredients with the letters "eth" (e.g., polyethylene glycol).”
“When in doubt, add the letters "eth" to the end of verbs (he runneth, he trippeth, he falleth).”
“It has a friendlier interface and dispenses with archaic philological appendages like "- eth".”
“Hurlbut could have removed many of the "- eth" suffixes without destroying the Psalms 'lyrical qualities.”
“When in doubt, add the letters "eth" to the end of verbs (he falleth).”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘eth’.
See also The Phonetic alphabet by oroboros.
Looking for tweets for eth.