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e. t. s. walton | e. w. morley | e.g. | e.s.p. | ea | Each | each day | each month | each week | each year | eachwhere

Each

RELATED WORDS :


 : 
Definite Article, Adverb

CIDE DICTIONARY

Eacha.  [OE. eche, ælc, elk, ilk, AS. ælc; ā always + gelīc like; akin to OD. iegelik, OHG. , MHG. iegelīch, G. jeglich. Aye, Like, and cf. Either, Every, Ilk.].
  •  Every one of the two or more individuals composing a number of objects, considered separately from the rest. It is used either with or without a following noun; as, each of you or each one of you.  Fielding.  [1913 Webster]
    " To each corresponds other. “Let each esteem other better than himself.” Each other, used elliptically for each the other. It is our duty to assist each other; that is, it is our duty, each to assist the other, each being in the nominative and other in the objective case."  [1913 Webster]
    "It is a bad thing that men should hate each other; but it is far worse that they should contract the habit of cutting one another's throats without hatred."  [1913 Webster]
    "Let each
    His adamantine coat gird well.
    "  [1913 Webster]
    "In each cheek appears a pretty dimple."  [1913 Webster]
    "Then draw we nearer day by day,
    Each to his brethren, all to God.
    "  [1913 Webster]
    "The oak and the elm have each a distinct character."  [1913 Webster]
  •  Every; -- sometimes used interchangeably with every.  Shak.  [1913 Webster]
    " This use of each for every, though common in Scotland and in America, is now un-English."  Fitzed. Hall.
    "I know each lane and every alley green."  [1913 Webster]
    "In short each man's happiness depends upon himself."  [1913 Webster]
Syn. -- See Every.

OXFORD DICTIONARY

Each, adj. & pron.
--adj. every one of two or more persons or things, regarded separately (each person; five in each class).
--pron. each person or thing (each of us; have two books each; cost a penny each).

Idiom
each and every every single. each other one another (used as a compound reciprocal pron. : they hate each other; they wore each other's hats). each way Brit. (of a bet) backing a horse etc. for both a win and a place.
Etymology
OE {aelig}lc f. WG (as AYE, ALIKE)

THESAURUS

Each

all, all and some, all and sundry, any, apiece, aside, each and all, each and every, each one, each to each, every, every one, one and all, one by one, particular, per, per annum, per capita, respective, respectively, several, severally, specific, various

ROGET THESAURUS

Each

Speciality

N speciality, specialite, individuality, individuity, particularity, peculiarity, idiocrasy, personality, characteristic, mannerism, idiosyncrasy, specificness, singularity, reading, version, lection, state, trait, distinctive feature, technicality, differentia, particulars, details, items, counts, minutiae, I, self, I myself, myself, himself, herself, itself, special, particular, individual, specific, proper, personal, original, private, respective, definite, determinate, especial, certain, esoteric, endemic, partial, party, peculiar, appropriate, several, characteristic, diagnostic, exclusive, singular, idiomatic, idiotypical, typical, this, that, yon, yonder, specially, especially, particularly, in particular, in propria persona, ad hominem, for my part, each, apiece, one by one, one at a time, severally, respectively, each to each, seriatim, in detail, in great detail, in excruciating detail, in mind-numbing detail, bit by bit, pro hac vice, pro re nata, namely, that is to say, for example, id est, exemplia gratia, e, g, i, e, videlicet, viz, to wit, le style est l'homme meme.


For further exploring for "Each" in Webster Dictionary Online


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