from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Current, up-to-date.
- adj. Generally accepted.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. characteristic of the present
Sorry, no etymologies found.
So in my judgment, and I've written this and stated this, we are in what I would call a modern-day depression.
"In the minds of most Scottish Americans, Scotland is a country, so the idea of modern-day independence is mostly anathema to them," says Bart Forbes, of Washington DC's St Andrews Society.
The idea of the modern-day rehabilitation center was also invented by Rush, who called for drunkards to be taken off the streets and locked up in a special asylum in Philadelphia called the Sober House.
Unlike a classic nail bed made famous by performers, the modern-day mats, sometimes called "acupressure mats," are made with small disks of plastic spikes.
According to "The Horse," a new exhibit at the Field Museum, every modern-day horse—including the palomino that played Mister Ed—is descended from one genus, Equus, which survived the Ice Age some 11 million years ago in Eastern Europe and Central Asia.
It's believed that the Botai people of modern-day Kazakhstan were the first to domesticate the horse some 5,000 years ago.
They also liked cracked, parboiled, and roasted grains very similar to modern-day bulgur and freekeh.
A map of modern-day Iraq will not tell you this history, but its food will.
The two friends walk all the way to what is now modern-day Lebanon and kill the monster Humbaba, who guards the cedars.
He is a modern-day al-Jahiz and a true citizen of the world.
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