- adj. idiomatic The same person or thing. Used to emphasize the identity or equivalence of two things.
“The author believes numbers 357 and 363 are one and the same and represent the identical Morimura message that Fuchida received aboard the Akagi on December 2, 1941 Tokyo Time.”
“His mind was battling to do two things at one and the same moment: William Henry had to be searched for, yet Annemarie Latour was there too, eating away like a worm.”
“The differences, however, are not greater than those between members of different classes in one and the same people, as J. Ranke has proved.”
“At one and the same moment in time, Jake heard the dull crunch of breaking bone and the sizzle of plased flesh.”
“They are now the Troops of the UNITED PROVINCES of North America; and it is hoped that all Distinctions of Colonies will be laid aside; so that one and the same Spirit may animate the whole, and the only Contest be, who shall render, on this great and trying occasion, the most essential service to the great and common cause in which we are all engaged.”
“The concentric pattern of group-affiliations is a systematic and often also an historical stage, which is prior to that situation in which the groups with which persons affiliate are juxtaposed and “intersect” in one and the same person.”
“It must be remembered that religion and politics were one and the same thing in the ancient world, and any charismatic crowd-puller was automatically deemed a political threat by the powers that be.”
“He was also to write nearly ninety sermons on the subject of the Song of Songs, and preach many more explicitly linking the ‘Bride’ with Mary of Bethany6, who in those days was unquestioningly assumed to be one and the same as Mary Magdalene.”
“The Priory of Sion believe that Mary Magdalene is one and the same as Mary of Bethany, the sister of Lazarus, and the one who anoints Jesus' feet.”
“However disconnected the pithy sayings or vivid descriptions which make up the book may appear, they, each and all, are bound by one and the same moral purpose: they aim at inculcating wisdom as understook by the Hebrews of old, that is perfection of knowledge showing itself in action, whether in the case of king or peasant, statesman or artisan, philosopher or unlearned.”
Looking for tweets for one and the same.