from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of express.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

express + -eth


  • The acts of the will as they flow from that natural faculty, or are elicited thereby, are all physical, but as they relate to a law whence they are good or evil, they are moral; the one term expresseth their being, the other their regularity and conformity to some rule whereunto their agents are obliged.

    The Doctrine of the Saints��� Perseverance Explained and Confirmed

  • Lastly, we may suppose that this word expresseth the twofold nature of

    Meditations on the Life and Passion of Our Lord Jesus Christ.

  • Basically the only "medieval" joke is ending every verb in "eth," such as in the phrase, "I bloggeth about SpongeBob and expresseth my horror at how bad the episode was."

    Medieval SpongeBob

  • It is but a light thing, to be vouched in so serious a matter, but yet it expresseth well the deformity.

    The Essays

  • And therefore, when great ones in their own particular motion, move violently, and, as Tacitus expresseth it well, liberius quam ut imperantium meminissent; it is a sign the orbs are out of frame.

    The Essays

  • Bernard expresseth it, by God's permission he rageth a while, hereafter to be confined to hell and darkness, which is prepared for him and his angels, Mat. xxv.

    Anatomy of Melancholy

  • "Upon Mount Zion shall be deliverance; and there shall be holiness, and the house of Jacob shall possess their possessions," that is, the possessions of the heathen, which possessions he expresseth more particularly in the following verses, by the mount of Esau, the land of the Philistines, the fields of Ephraim, of Samaria,


  • Himself; in whom we consider not what attribute expresseth best His nature, which is incomprehensible, but what best expresseth our desire to honour Him.


  • But a marriage dinner is proclaimed by the loud sound of the wedding song, by the torches and the music, which as Homer expresseth it,

    Essays and Miscellanies

  • The chiefe motiues which induced his princely wisedome hereunto himselfe expresseth in maner following:

    The Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffiques and Discoveries of the English Nation


Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.