from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. Obsolete form of none.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. No; not. See no, a.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- A Middle English form of none.
- Not; a prefix freely used in English to give a negative sense to words.
- n. A Middle English form of noon.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. negation of a word or group of words
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Sassarese accepted annually from the Genoese a Podesta, who swore fidelity to their constitution; and the Sassarese assert that while their city was under the protection of Genoa, they only styled that haughty republic in their statutes and diplomas, “_Mater et Magistra, sed non Domina: _” “_non Signora, ma Amica. _”
By reference to the Latin, "non solum _non_ est impossibile a Deo aliquid creari"
"_Ah, non, non, mon Dieu, non_, note yat vay!" sez he, joompin 'away from me whin he caught soight o' me fists.
The formula: "_Bona opera non quidem esse causam efficientem salutis, sed tamen causam sine qua non_ -- Good works are indeed not the efficient cause of salvation, but nevertheless an indispensable cause,"
 It is superfluous to point out the error of the Bollandist text in the phrase _Monuit (Cardinalis Franciscum) coeptum non perficere iter_, where the _non_ is omitted, A. SS., p. 704.
"The _posse non peccare_ is not the _non posse peccare_," said Sara quickly.
It seems best to read _multis ingenii luminibus non multae tamen artis_ than to put the _non_ before _multis_.
"_Non, non, non_!" said the captain, raising his hand to tug at one of the rings in his ears.
"_Mais non, mais non, mais non_ -- come, there is a train going to
4 Orbaquidem fuit, quam ducere non liccbac alicno j fcdanus, patre virginis non« dum explorato, ad id con - filii progreffa cft.
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