from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. As an example.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. by way of example or illustration; for example.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. as an example
Sorry, no etymologies found.
There were some who asserted that the Roman law derived private property solely from the right of first occupation (jus primi occupantis), as for instance Wagner
Government had recourse on solemn occasions, for instance the decoration of the vast and grandiose hemicycle of the new Sorbonne
And I said, “What if it was a series in which each evening was devoted to some poet of the past—maybe a slightly lesser-known poet, like for instance Sara Teasdale, or Kipling, or even our own Thomas Bailey Aldrich?”
The Reductions were almost always laid out in healthy, high locations, the great central stations, as for instance Candelaria and
Though Vieth says prices in some places have climbed too high — he won't buy in Iowa, for instance — he says the price of farms elsewhere will rise as big money managers start seeing them as just another tradable asset like stocks or bonds and start buying.
Some kinds, which have moveable ears, and which fight with their teeth -- for instance the Cereopithecus ruber -- draw back their ears when irritated just like dogs; and they then have a very spiteful appearance.
The representation of classes-as for instance the General States under Philipp the Fair which were the representatives of clergy, nobility, cities—appears at first to be natural and organic.
Barber, on the habits of the snakes of South Africa; and from the accounts published by several writers, for instance by Lawson, of the Rattle-snake in North America, -- it does not seem improbable that the terrific appearance of snakes and the sounds produced by them, may likewise serve in procuring prey, by paralysing, or as it is sometimes called fascinating, the smaller animals.
The merits of Sir C. Bell's work have been undervalued or quite ignored by several foreign writers, but have been fully admitted by some, for instance by M.
That brittle youngster with the passionate mouth and the green-flecked eyes, for instance - how far was he likely to get on the road to power?