from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of mark.
  • v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of mark.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • All company or product names used are the property of their respective owners and may be the trade marks ™, service marks (SM), or registered marks® of other companies, and are used for information purposes only and to their owners 'benefit, without intent to infringe.www. is a digital imaging and printing company, headquartered in Rochester, NY.

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  • Her term marks Liberia's most peaceful period since 1980, when a coup by Samuel Doe, a former army sergeant, ended 160 years of rule by descendants of American slaves.

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  • Survivors such as Maulvi Hekmat — the title marks his status as a religious scholar — have fled their city residences, moving with families to makeshift barracks inside Kandahar's military cantonment.

    Taliban Gag Kandahar's Clerics to Keep Grip on City

  • Tasteful pewter letters spelled out the name marks science center over the doorway.

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  • Forgiveness_; and the title marks how, though the justice of revenge was accomplished on the woman, yet that pity, even love for her, accompanied and followed the revenge.

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  • Because all walls have not battlements, and the addition of the term marks the castle to be not merely a prison, but a fortress.

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  • The title marks the first time since 2004 the team has won at least a share of the regular season title, and is the program's first outright conference championship.

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  • Now, I think what this marks is the end of the first chapter of the Obama presidency, because he just doesn't have that kind of legislative agenda anymore.

    Emanuel To Step Down As White House Chief Of Staff

  • Let us pass lightly over the facts that in makeup he is between a Bear and a Weasel, and that he weighs about twenty pounds, and has a soft coat of silvery gray and some label marks of black on his head.

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  • The larger point of Shriver's essay, about the use of quotation marks, is just puerile: "By putting the onus on the reader to determine which lines are spoken and which not, the quoteless fad feeds the widespread conviction that popular fiction is fun while literature is arduous."

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