from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. Up to the present; thus far.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. until now; up to or at the present time; still; now.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. used in negative statement to describe a situation that has existed up to this point or up to the present time
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The prior existence of such jubili must indeed by admitted, but no example has as yet been discovered, nor is the discovery of such jubili hereafter probable.
No one has as yet found a single Alleluia jubilus without text, whence might have been deduced the existence of jubili in this form before the text and independent of it.
Several more bodies are on the ground as yet unhung.
They say they left Palestine in the first century CE, having originated in a mountain region that they call the Tura d'Madai, which has not as yet been identified by scholars.
True, when Karl Marx first set forth the symptomology of alienation in 1844 he had factory workers in mind, but that was simply because there were as yet few large-scale routinized information-processing and people-processing jobs in the private economy, and government service work except for the army was still very rudimentary.
In the fourth part of the Constitutions general directions had been laid down concerning studies, but there was as yet no defininte, detailed, and universal system of education, the plans of study drawn up by Fathers
You think: There will be some as yet ungathered anthology of American poetry.
Schuster Mannheim occupied a respectable slice of the GE Building in Rockefeller Center, loftily proud of their chunky brass doors, deco elevators, and marble floors, ever watchful for potential lebensraum in the levels as yet unannexed by them, although willing to concede that the Rainbow Room restaurant and the ice rink twenty floors down, sunk below street level, would remain the domain of tourists forever.
Those letters have been stealingly copied, but which of them, when and by whom, is to me as yet an unfathomable secret.
James Longstreet—composed, almost "jolly" in battle, subjected as yet to no test of strategical ability, but tactically master of his position and able to retain a grip on his brigades.