from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of lament.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Lamentation.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. vocally expressing grief or sorrow or resembling such expression
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Cal: What the Obama administration and Raines and many at The Huffington Post and elsewhere in the Liberal Hemisphere are lamenting is that the media monopoly has ended.
I've never been one of those people who, in lamenting policy and politics in the U.S., builds up another country to disparage my own.
I ve never been one of those people who, in lamenting policy and politics in the U.S., builds up another country to disparage my own.
Unfortunately, Myers's review of Tree of Smoke offers no evidence that this sort of stylistic vapidity is what he has is mind in lamenting the dominance of the sentence in contemporary prose.
Charles Stross is once again lamenting the state of American science fiction again, in his post Genre Neuroses 101.
The golf course you lamenting is clearly the worst one in the area.
But lamenting is part of the Bible; it is part of the faith, and it is part of the persecuted church.
MANY months had passed in lamenting the World,1 more shadowy than a dream.
Russell in lamenting the loss of a man who had conducted the affairs of the United States amidst great difficulties with singular moderation and prudence, and who was bent on trying a system of conciliation.
They completely absorbed and bewildered our two Persians, who devoted the day to gazing on these houris, and in lamenting they could not take wives like these back to
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