Definitions

from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition

  • prep. With the exception of.
  • conj. Except.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Present participle of except.
  • prep. with the exception of

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • With rejection or exception of; excluding; except.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • Making exception of; excluding; except.
  • Unless; except.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • In any case, again excepting Outbreak, those examples are cooperative multiplayer, which you'll notice RE5 has out-of-the-box.

    How To Address The $5 RE5 Vs. Mode Issue

  • Thus, if A and B are joint accused and the court finds B guilty of the offense charged and finds A not guilty, B should be found guilty by excepting from the specification the name of A and the words in the specification which indicate that the offense was a joint one.

    EXECUTIVE ORDER 10214

  • And in this I was further encouraged by the fact that the attempt has not yet been made in English, excepting in a very perfunctory manner in Consul Wilkinson's work, published by Longmans in

    Roumania Past and Present

  • All ship papers are now made out in English excepting the French, and no doubt they will soon have to follow in the wake.

    The Lost Ten Tribes, and 1882

  • In the Bet il Sahel kitchen the animals were cooked whole, and I have seen a fish arrive carried by two sturdy blacks; small fish were not taken in excepting by the basketload, nor fowl but by the dozen.

    Memoirs of an Arabian Princess

  • He had never seen the name excepting on that tablet.

    A Shepherd's Life Impressions of the South Wiltshire Downs

  • Paid my bill and got everything nicely packed up, managed to put all into my portmanteau excepting two coats which I put into the bag.

    A Journey to America in 1834

  • It argues that “in excepting national security surveillances from the Act’s warrant requirement Congress recognized the President’s authority to conduct such surveillances without prior judicial approval.”

    Think Progress » Wash. Times Pushes Surveillance Myths As “News”

  • ‘I never saw the gentleman who I am informed bears that name excepting once, and I regret that it was under very unpleasant circumstances.

    Chapter XLIII

  • Cadman Sahib had been heard to call him "Skag," but Cadman Sahib would permit no one to call him by that title excepting himself; therefore it was a sealed title, to pronounce which few are worthy.

    Son of Power

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