from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- pro. Used to refer to the one designated, implied, mentioned, or understood: What kind of soup is that?
- pro. Used to refer to the one, thing, or type specified as follows: The relics found were those of an earlier time.
- pro. Used to refer to the event, action, or time just mentioned: After that, he became a recluse.
- pro. Used to indicate the farther or less immediate one: That is for sale; this is not.
- pro. Used to emphasize the idea of a previously expressed word or phrase: He was fed up, and that to a great degree.
- pro. The one, kind, or thing; something: She followed the calling of that which she loved.
- pro. Used to indicate an unspecified number of people: those who refused to join.
- pro. Used as a relative pronoun to introduce a clause, especially a restrictive clause: the car that has the flat tire.
- pro. In, on, by, or with which: each summer that the concerts are performed.
- pro. According to what; insofar as: He never knew her, that I know of.
- adj. Being the one singled out, implied, or understood: that place; those mountains.
- adj. Being the one further removed or less obvious: That route is shorter than this one.
- adv. To such an extent or degree: Is your problem that complicated?
- adv. To a high degree; very: didn't take what he said that seriously.
- conj. Used to introduce a noun clause that is usually the subject or object of a verb or a predicate nominative: "That contemporary American English is exuberantly vigorous is undeniable” ( William Arrowsmith).
- conj. Used to introduce a subordinate clause stating a result, wish, purpose, reason, or cause: She hoped that he would arrive on time. He was saddened that she felt so little for him.
- conj. Used to introduce an anticipated subordinate clause following the expletive it occurring as subject of the verb: It is true that dental work is expensive.
- conj. Used to introduce a subordinate clause modifying an adverb or adverbial expression: will go anywhere that they are welcome.
- conj. Used to introduce a subordinate clause that is joined to an adjective or noun as a complement: was sure that she was right; the belief that rates will rise soon.
- conj. Used to introduce an elliptical exclamation of desire: Oh, that I were rich!
- idiom at that In addition; besides: lived in one room, and a small room at that.
- idiom at that Regardless of what has been said or implied: a long shot, but she just might win at that.
- idiom that is To explain more clearly; in other words: on the first floor, that is, the floor at street level.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- The (thing) being indicated (at a distance from the speaker, or previously mentioned, or at another time).
- pro. That aforementioned quality.
- adv. To a given extent or degree; particularly.
- adv. So, so much; very.
- n. Something being indicated that is there; one of those.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- As a demonstrative pronoun (pl. those), that usually points out, or refers to, a person or thing previously mentioned, or supposed to be understood. That, as a demonstrative, may precede the noun to which it refers
- As an adjective, that has the same demonstrative force as the pronoun, but is followed by a noun.
- As a relative pronoun, that is equivalent to who or which, serving to point out, and make definite, a person or thing spoken of, or alluded to, before, and may be either singular or plural.
- As a conjunction, that retains much of its force as a demonstrative pronoun.
- To introduce a clause employed as the object of the preceding verb, or as the subject or predicate nominative of a verb.
- To introduce, a reason or cause; -- equivalent to for that, in that, for the reason that, because.
- To introduce a purpose; -- usually followed by may, or might, and frequently preceded by so, in order, to the end, etc.
- To introduce a consequence, result, or effect; -- usually preceded by so or such, sometimes by that.
- In an elliptical sentence to introduce a dependent sentence expressing a wish, or a cause of surprise, indignation, or the like.
- As adverb: To such a degree; so.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Used as a definitive adjective before a noun, in various senses.
- Frequently in opposition to this, in which case it refers to one of two objects already mentioned, and often to the one more distant in place or time: frequently, however, mere contradistinction is implied: as, I will take this book, and you can take that one.
- Pointing not so much to persons and things as to their qualities, almost equivalent to such, or of such a nature, and occasionally followed by as or that as a correlative.
- Used absolutely or without a noun as a demonstrative pronoun.
- In opposition to this, or by way of distinction.
- When this and that refer to foregoing words, this, like the Latin hic or the French ceci, refers to the last mentioned, the latter, and that, like the Latin ille or the French cela, to the first mentioned, the former.
- In all the above cases, that, when referring to a plural noun, takes the plural form those: as, that man, those men; give me that, give me those; and so on.
- To represent a sentence or part of a sentence, or a series of sentences.
- That sometimes in this use precedes the sentence or clause to which it refers.
- That here represents the clause in italics. It is used also as the substitute for an adjective: as, you allege that the man is innocent; that he is not. Similarly, it is often used to introduce an explanation of something going before: as, “religion consists in living up to those principles—that is, in acting in conformity to them.”
- Emphatically, in phrases expressive of approbation, applause, or encouragement.
- As the antecedent of a relative: as, that which was spoken.
- By the omission of the relative, that formerly sometimes acquired the force of what or that which.
- With of, to avoid repetition of a preceding noun: as, his opinions and those of the others.
- With and, to avoid repetition of a preceding statement.
- Used for who or which.
- In the following extract that, who, and which are used without any perceptible difference.
- With the use of that as a relative are to be classed those cases in which it is used as a correlative to so or such.
- That as a demonstrative and that as a relative pronoun sometimes occur close together, but this use is now hardly approved.
- Frequently used in Chaucer for the definite article, before one or other, usually when the two words are put in contrast.
- That … he = who; that … his (or her) = whose; that … him = whom; that … they = who; which that = whom.
- Introducing a reason: in that; because.
- Introducing an object or final end or purpose: equivalent to the phrases in order that, for the purpose that, to the effect that.
- Introducing a result or consequence.
- Introducing a clause as the subject or object of the principal verb, or as a necessary complement to a statement made.
- Seeing; since; inasmuch as.
- Formerly often used after a preposition, introducing a noun-clause as the object of the preposition: as, before that he came, after that they had gone, etc., where at present the that is omitted and the preposition has become a conjunction; also, by mistaken analogy with such cases, that was occasionally added after real conjunctions, as when that, where that.
- Sometimes used in place of another conjunction, in repetition.
- Used elliptically to introduce a sentence or clause expressive of surprise, indignation, or some kindred emotion.
- Used as an optative particle, or to introduce a phrase expressing a wish: would that: usually with O!
- To that extent; to that degree; to such a degree; so: as, I did not go that far; I did not care that much about it: the comparison being with something previously said or implied, as in the preceding examples: used colloquially to express emphasis.
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
In all seriousness, I'm still not convinced that Aus is *that* bad.
It's interesting to note that even apologists like Eddy and Boyd in «The Jesus Legend» admit that the language of those verses are «arguably un-Pauline» and that those verses are the only reference in the entire genuine Pauline letters «that positively requires us to accept that Paul viewed Jesus as a recent historical person» p.211.
But no mainstream Biblical scholar would ever dream of looking at the way that Luke/Acts never says Jesus had a brother called James and applying the criterion of embarrassment to *that* silence.
So while Verne ignored the inconvenient fact that the mountain was a glacier and said crater was non-existent or rather under ice, he wasn't *that* free with the name.
I know that clicking through to the full post isn't *that* big of a deal, but it's way more convenient to not have to.
I've been really mulling this over, *are* there comments that might not be *that* hurtful to me?
For me, having a 50,000-70,000 word manuscript that needs *that* much editing is daunting.
I know you've given this a lot of thought, so I don't expect to change your mind..that said, if there's any way that Pam and I can pay the favor forward and help with the logistics.
I am very much aware that by now you must be thinking 'oh bloody hell, there is *that* woman again'.
The pesky evidence needs to be accounted for: if they weren't copying, are you positing that the memory of the words/construction was *that* widespread and in agreement?