Word Meaning Phonetics Word Root

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Word Meaning Phonetics Word Root
Word
Meaning
Appall
to fill or overcome
with horror,
consternation, or
fear; dismay
Deliberate
carefully weighed
or considered;
studied;
intentional
dih-lib-er-it
Gripe
Informal. to
complain
naggingly or
constantly;
grumble.
grahyp
Ample
Oath
Haste
fully sufficient or
more than
adequate for the
purpose or needs;
plentiful; enough
a statement or
promise
strengthened by
such an appeal.
swiftness of
motion; speed;
celerity
Phonetics
Day-22 6th Oct
uh-pawl
Day-23 7th Oct
am-puh l
ohth
heyst
Word Root
Example
1275-1325; Middle
English < Middle
French ap (p) allir
to grow or make
pale, equivalent to
a- a-5+ pal (l) ir in
same sense; see
pale
1350-1400; Middle
English < Latin
dēlīberātus (past
participle of
dēlīberāre to
consider),
equivalent to dēde- + līber (āre) to
balance, weigh
(derivative of lībra
balance, scales) + ātus -ate
1350-1400; Middle
English gripen, Old
English grīpan;
cognate with
Dutch grijpen,
German griefen;
see grip, grope
Many other things
were going on in
society then that
would appall us
today.
1400-50; late
Middle English <
Anglo-French <
Latin amplus wide,
large
before 900;
Middle English
ooth, Old English
āth; cognate with
German Eid
1250-1300; Middle
English < Old
French <
Germanic; akin to
Old Frisian hāste,
Old English hæst
violence, Old
there is ample
time for discussion
But it is not the
deliberate plan.
It appeared on the
list in the fourth
spot, between
treachery and
gripe.
They get in
because doctors
everywhere swear
the same oath.
The leaders may
regret the haste
with which they
built the highspeed rail
network.
Norse heifst
hatred, Gothic
haifsts quarrel
Day-24 8th Oct
in-dij-uh-nuh s
Indigenous
originating in and
characteristic of a
particular region
or country; native
(often followed by
to)
Brook
a small, natural
stream of fresh
water.
broo k
Heedless
careless;
thoughtless;
unmindful
heed-lis
Day-25 9th Oct
ig-zawlt
Exalt
to raise in rank,
honor, power,
character, quality,
etc.; elevate
Vehement
zealous; ardent;
impassioned
vee-uh-muh nt
Farrago
a confused
mixture;
hodgepodge;
medley
fuh-rah-goh
1640-50; < Latin
indigen (a) native,
original inhabitant
( indi-, by-form of
in- in-2(cf.
indagate ) + -gena,
derivative from
base of gignere to
bring into being;
cf. genital, genitor
) + -ous
before 900;
Middle English;
Old English brōc
stream; cognate
with Dutch broek,
German Bruch
marsh
1570-80; heed + less
They say that
being indigenous
doesn't grant a
species special
rights to inhabit an
ecosystem.
1375-1425; late
Middle English
exalten < Latin
exaltāre to lift up,
equivalent to exex-1+ alt (us) high
+ -āre infinitive
ending
1475-85; < Latin
vehement-, stem
of vehemēns,
vēmēns violent,
forceful (of
uncertain
derivation)
1625-35; < Latin:
literally, mixed
crop of feed
grains, equivalent
to farr- (stem of
far) emmer + -āgō
He was exalted to
the position of
president.
None of these
facts brook
disagreement, but
here the unity
ends.
They, too, can put
our lives at risk by
being heedless.
The other problem
is vehement antivet sentiments at
many colleges
across the
country.
Not before time,
this legislative
farrago is about to
be swept away.
suffix noting kind
or nature
Genesis
the origin or mode
of formation of
something
Phobia
a persistent,
irrational fear of a
specific object,
activity, or
situation that
leads to a
compelling desire
to avoid it.
boldness or
determination in
facing great
danger, especially
in battle; heroic
courage; bravery
Valor
Day-26 10th Oct
jen-uh-sis
foh-bee-uh
val-er
Day-27 11th Oct
tout
Tout
to solicit business,
employment,
votes, or the like,
importunately.
Anguish
excruciating or
acute distress,
suffering, or pain
ang-gwish
Tenure
the holding or
possessing of
anything
ten-yer
1595-1605; <
Latin: generation,
birth < Greek
génesis origin,
source
1780-90; extracted
from nouns ending
in -phobia
1350-1400; Middle
English valo (u) r <
Anglo-French;
Middle French
valeur < Late Latin
valōr-, stem of
valor worth,
equivalent to Latin
val (ēre) to be of
worth + -or -or
1350-1400; Middle
English tuten to
look out, peer;
probably akin to
Old English tōtian
to peep out
1175-1225; Middle
English anguisse <
Old French < Latin
angustia tight
place, equivalent
to angust (us)
narrow + -ia -ia; cf.
anxious; akin to
anger
1250-1300; Middle
English < AngloFrench; Old French
teneure < Vulgar
Latin *tenitura,
this tale had its
genesis in fireside
stories
My phobia ? I'm
totally scared of
bridges.
They dedicated
monuments to
their valor on
spots where they
fought.
Don't go telling
every cab driver,
doorman, and
local tout your
itinerary.
The film shows
that freedom is
fraught with
anguish and pain.
They had no
violent feudal
tenure, but the
husbandman
owned the land.
equivalent to
*tenit (us) held
(for Latin tentus,
past participle of
tenēre) + -ura -ure
Day-28 12th Oct
si-lab-i-keyt
Syllabicate
divide into
syllables
Cunning
skill employed in a
shrewd or sly
manner, as in
deceiving;
craftiness; guile
kuhn-ing
Summon
to call upon to do
something
specified.
suhm-uh n
1765-75; back
formation from
syllabication <
Medieval Latin
syllabicātiōn(stem of
syllabicātiō). See
syllabic, -ation
1275-1325; (noun)
Middle English;
Old English
cunnung,
equivalent to cunn
(an) to know (see
can1) + -ung -ing1;
(adj., v.) Middle
English, present
participle of
cunnan to know
(see can1, -ing2)
1175-1225; <
Medieval Latin
summonēre to
summon, Latin: to
remind
unofficially,
suggest,
equivalent to sumsum- + monēre to
remind, warn;
replacing Middle
English somonen <
Old French
semondre,
somondre <
Division of the
word form deals
with syllabication
and accenting.
The weaver's hand
lost its cunning.
Discourse of
reason doth not
only call and
summon us unto
it.

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