from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- On occasion, sometimes
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. at distinct intervals of duration; now and then.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. now and then or here and there
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Biblical Commission is aimed at those to whom the imperfections in the Massoretic Text are an occasion, though no excuse, for countless conjectural emendations, at times wild and fanciful, which nowadays pass current as critical exegesis of the Psalms.
In fact as the monks were said to leave the world (St. Augustine, Serm. 40 de div.), sometimes those persons who were neither clerics nor monks were called seculars, as at times were clerics not bound by the rule.
Fathers, doctors and theologians of the Church at times solved cases on principles which apparently were probabilist in tendency.
In addition, we would like to thank Greg Dinkin and Frank R. Scatoni, agents at Venture Literary, who went to extraordinary lengths to keep the momentum of this project moving forward at times when our energy was flagging.
The translator was a Jew conversant indeed with the Greek language, but had at times to use paraphrases owing to the difficulty of rendering Hebrew pithy sayings into intelligible Greek.
The number of Americans who live in food-insecure households - which at times don't have enough nutritious food - rose from 36 million people in 2007 to 49 million in 2008, according to the most recent report from USDA's Economic Research Service.
Although acquired prudence considered as a principle of operation is quite compatible with sin in the agent, still it is well to note that vice obscures or at times utterly beclouds its judgment.
Entertaining, erudite and at times a little neurotic, Twombly was almost as intriguing in interviews as in his art.
Full of life, at times rough and blunt and again careful and calculating, Rainald, who, in spite of his ecclesiastical dignities, knew how to wield the sword, henceforth influenced the policy of his imperial masters.
Lines were grouped into strophes and antistrophes, commonly in pairs and triplets, rarely in greater multiples; at times an independent strophe, like the epode of the