from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- adjective Named or mentioned before; aforementioned.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- verb Simple past tense and past participle of
- adjective mentioned earlier
- determiner mentioned earlier
Sorry, no etymologies found.
If judgments about what is good or bad in itself merely express approval and disapproval ˜X is good™ said by me and ˜X is bad ˜said by you do not contradict one another.
So I called my boss and the entire crew comes running out and we did just what he said, and people got held over just like I said, because we had to do the entire wax job work, * just like I said*
I trust Dow Jonas to faithfully report what Philip said, but it is possible that Philip just *said* this was "already in motion".
When Peter made his address to the people who were surprised at the healing of the cripple, he said: "_Moses truly said_ unto the fathers, A prophet shall the Lord your God raise up unto you of your brethren,"
And when this is said, _all is said_ to his commendation, being otherwise neither good for Church nor State,
Something was said of a lady, but nothing more was said
It is quite clear that Papias had already said something of the relations existing between St Peter and St Mark previously to the extract which gives an account of the Second Gospel; for he there refers back to a preceding notice, 'But afterwards, _as I said_, he followed Peter.'
I know that buffoons  say that this is absurdly said, but I affirm that it is rightly _said_.
“It was nothing very remarkable,” said Peregrine; “she only wondered who that tall savage could be who was hacking up her rose bush so unmercifully, and said¾”
Quarterly Review_, the value of whose observations may appear from his statement, that "in 1828 the disease broke out in Orenburg, and was supposed [_supposed_!] to have been introduced by the caravans which arrive there from Upper Asia, or [_or_, nothing like a second string] by the Kingiss-Cossacks, who are adjoining this town, and were said [_were said_!] to have been about this time affected with the disease."
Letters on the Cholera Morbus. Containing ample evidence that this disease, under whatever name known, cannot be transmitted from the persons of those labouring under it to other individuals, by contact—through the medium of inanimate substances—or through the medium of the atmosphere; and that all restrictions, by cordons and quarantine regulations, are, as far as regards this disease, not merely useless, but highly injurious to the community.