Definition of Aoristically

1. [adv]



Aoristically Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Aoristically

anæsthetician
anæsthetics
anæsthetist
anæsthetization
anæsthetizations
anæsthetize
anæsthetized
anæsthetizes
anæsthetizing
ao dai
ao dais
aolbonics
aorist
aorist aspect
aoristic
aoristically (current term)
aorists
aorta
aorta abdominalis
aorta ascendens
aorta descendens
aorta thoracica
aortae
aortal
aortalgia
aortarctia
aortartia
aortas
aortectasis

Literary usage of Aoristically

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. A Latin Grammar by William Gardner Hale, Carl Darling Buck (1903)
"The Future Indicative may also represent a future act seen aoristically. ... in the sense of a Past Aorist f represents a. fast act seen aoristically. ..."

2. Old Testament and Semitic Studies in Memory of William Rainey Harper by William Rainey Harper (1908)
"... tenses being ambiguous (the imperfects may be taken aoristically, and the perfects prophetically; ... 16, which are rendered aoristically, and "'35"n^ ..."

3. A Polyglot Grammar: Of the Hebrew, Chaldee, Syriac, Greek, Latin, English by Samuel Barnard (1825)
"... for •whilst of the perfect we can say *-«re»j*«, / have done, (the verb itself expressing present accomplishment, whilst we say aoristically I did it, ..."

4. Classical Philology by University of Chicago press, JSTOR (Organization) (1906)
"... six of which may be taken aoristically, and asserts that the tense is in all used "in voller ..."

5. The Monthly Review by Ralph Griffiths (1810)
"... and the Greeks often use their first aorist when they mean to speak aoristically of time present, though that tense properly belongs to time past. ..."

6. Lectures on the English Language by George Perkins Marsh (1887)
"... and even the forma grammatically expressive of time are, in general propositions, employed aoristically, or without any reference to time. ..."

7. Analysis of the Phenomena of the Human Mind by James Mill (1869)
"At least, it often expresses it aoristically, without distinction of tense. " To love" is as abstract a name as " love," " to fear," as " fear" : they are ..."

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