from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- prep. Multiplied by: Five times two is ten.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of time.
- n. The circumstances of a certain time.
- n. A person's experiences or biography.
- prep. Product of the previous number and the following number.
- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of time.
- v. To multiply.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a more or less definite period of time now or previously present
- n. an arithmetic operation that is the inverse of division; the product of two numbers is computed
Sorry, no etymologies found.
If someone wants to ask me a question I've been asked a hundred times, I'm glad to answer it, because it means I won't have be answering a question that I've been asked a thousand times but seriously, folks, try the fish.
Celebrating at stated times by this Remembrance Supper would help you to remember Him also _between times_.
~At times it seemed as if~ ~At one time it appeared as though~ ~At one time~ ~At times~ ~At 2284 Mayfair~
Why_ means _for what reason; how -- in what mind, mood, mode_, or _manner; exceedingly -- to a great degree; very -- in an eminent degree; often_ and _seldom_ signify _many times, few times_.
Carthage; (3) _sinking_, the times of the Gracchi; (4) _gave way more and more_, those of Sulla; (5) _precipitate_, those of Cæsar; (6) _the present times_, those of Augustus after the battle of
He could not proceed in both at the same time; and thus we see that it would be impossible for any landlord, however oppressive, _to have proceeded by ejectment more than three times within the period in which this veracious compiler of grievances positively asserts Shee proceeded nine times_.
_Three times in succession_ were they attacked, with most desperate valor and fury, by well disciplined and veteran troops, and _three times_ did they successfully repel the assault, and thus preserve our army from capture.
Otterbourne story ends, as the times are no longer _old times_.
Petrarch says, "that there had been no greater event in his times" (_our times_ literally), "nostri tempi," in Italy.
And now being arrived at a temporal dominion, and a power above all human judicature, he reigned  _with a look more stout than his fellows_, and  _times and laws were_ henceforward _given into his hands, for a time times and half a time_, or three times and an half; that is, for 1260 solar years, reckoning a time for a Calendar year of 360 days, and a day for a solar year.