from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Still to be paid; due.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Still to be paid; owed as a debt.
- v. Present participle of owe.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- Had or held under obligation of paying; due.
- Had or experienced as a consequence, result, issue, etc.; ascribable; -- with to
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. owed as a debt
Sorry, no etymologies found.
At the time Howard began submitting manuscripts, F.rnsworth Wright had replaced Edwin F. Baird as editor of the C.icago-based magazine, after founder and owner J.C. Henneberger was forced to reorganise the title owing to debts.
Instead, it's quite a label owing to its green production facilities that are thrown open to the public via the
I daren't tell the governor, and he couldn't help me anyway, and I can't go back for another term owing every man in my class. "
Still, the outlook for the industry remains uncertain owing to potential fallout from the Deepwater Horizon disaster, weak natural-gas prices and uncertainty about the economy.
Just as William moved from the countryside to an urban apprenticeship, other child martyrs were similarly divorced from their place of origin owing to their economic need.
Furthermore, [it] is equally true that before one is entitled to a remedy against an alleged wrongdoer, there must be some duty owing from the wrongdoer towards the injured person.
"Even if the economy comes under greater stress, default rates may remain low in the medium term owing to the quirks of the structures introduced to the European high-yield market before the crisis broke in June."
I think that the one that he describes as owing something to pre- teen D & D players-- the one with the tall covered headress and the less modest "body"-- might owe something to the Golden "Man".
I may remark that the Chinese Navy is English trained, and the duty is carried on in English, owing to the intractable character of the Chinese language, the fact that officers and men have thus practically to learn a foreign tongue in order to work their ships being an obvious disadvantage.
And when I thought of all the sufferings I had gone through that term owing to her repulsive son and, indirectly, for her sake, I felt that the time had come to speak out.
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