Word Meaning Phonetics Word Root Example Day   th Oct Appall to fill or overcome with horror consternation or fear dismay uh pawl   Middle English  Middle French ap p allir to grow or make pale equiv
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Word Meaning Phonetics Word Root Example Day th Oct Appall to fill or overcome with horror consternation or fear dismay uh pawl Middle English Middle French ap p allir to grow or make pale equiv

Deliberate carefully weighed or considered tudied intentional dih lib er it 1350 1400 Middle English Latin participle of consider de balance weigh balance scales ate But it is not the deliberate plan Gripe Informal to complain naggingly or constan

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Word Meaning Phonetics Word Root Example Day th Oct Appall to fill or overcome with horror consternation or fear dismay uh pawl Middle English Middle French ap p allir to grow or make pale equiv




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Presentation on theme: "Word Meaning Phonetics Word Root Example Day th Oct Appall to fill or overcome with horror consternation or fear dismay uh pawl Middle English Middle French ap p allir to grow or make pale equiv"— Presentation transcript:


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Word Meaning Phonetics Word Root Example Day 22 6 th Oct Appall to fill or overcome with horror, consternation, or fear; dismay uh pawl 1275 1325; Middle English < Middle French ap (p) allir to grow or make pale, equivalent to 5+ pal (l) ir in same sense; see pale Many other things were going on in society then that would appall us today. Deliberate carefully weighed or considered; tudied; intentional dih lib er it 1350 1400; Middle English < Latin participle of consider), de balance, weigh balance, scales) + ate But it is not the deliberate plan. Gripe Informal. to complain

naggingly or constantly; grumble. grahy 1350 1400; Middle English gripen, Old cognate with Dutch grijpen, German griefen; see grip, grope It appeared on the list in the fourth spot, between treachery and gripe. Day 23 7 th Oct Am ple ful ly sufficient or more than adequate for the purpose or needs; plentiful; enough am puh l 1400 50; late Middle English < Anglo French < Latin amplus wide, large there is ample time for discussion Oath a statement or promise strengthened by such an appeal. ohth before 900 ; Middle English ooth, Old English German Eid They get in because doctors everywhere swear

the same oath. Haste swiftness of motion; speed; celerity heyst 1250 1300; Middle English < Old French < Germanic; akin to K& Old English h st violence, Old The leaders may regret the haste with which they built the high speed rail network.
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Norse heifst hatred, Gothic haifsts quarrel Day 24 8 th Oct Indigenous originating in and characteristic of a particular region or country; native (often followed by to) in dij uh nuh s 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 They say that being indigenous doesn't grant a species special rights to inhabit an ecosystem. Brook a small, natural stream of fresh water. broo k before 900; Middle English; K stream; cognate with Dutch broek, German Bruch marsh None of these facts brook disagreement, but here the unity ends. Heedless careless ; thoughtless; unmindful heed lis 1570 80; heed + less They, too, can put our lives at risk by being heedless. Day 25 9 th Oct Exalt to raise in rank, honor, power, character, quality, etc.; elevate ig zawlt 1375 1425; late

Middle English exalten < Latin equivalent to ex ex 1+ alt (us) high + ending He was exalted to the position of president. Vehement zealous; ardent; impassioned vee uh muh nt 1475 85; < Latin vehement , stem forceful (of uncertain derivation) The other problem is vehement anti vet sentiments at many colleges across the country. Farrago a confused mixture; hodgepodge; medley fuh rah goh 1625 35; < Latin: literally, mixed crop of feed grains, equivalent to farr (stem of far) emmer + Not before time, this legislative farrago is about to be swept away.
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suffix noting kind or nature

Day 26 10 th Oct Genesis the origin or mode of formation of something jen uh sis 1595 1605; < Latin: generation, birth < Greek gnesis origin, source this tale had its genesis in fir eside stories Phobia a persistent, irrational fear of a specific object, activity, or situation that leads to a compelling desire to avoid it. foh bee uh 1780 90; extracted from nouns ending in phobia My phobia ? I'm totally scared of bridges. Valor boldness or de termination in facing great danger, especially in battle; heroic courage; bravery val er 1350 1400; Middle English valo (u) r < Anglo French;

Middle French valeur < Late Latin , stem of valor worth, equivalent to Latin worth + or or The y dedicated monuments to their valor on spots where they fought. Day 27 11 th Oct Tout to solicit business, employment, votes, or the like, importunately. tout 1350 1400; Middle English tuten to look out, peer; probably akin to K to peep out Don't go telling ever y cab driver, doorman, and local tout your itinerary. Anguish excruciating or acute distress, suffering, or pain ang gwish 1175 1225; Middle English anguisse < Old French < Latin angustia tight place, equivalent to angust (us) narrow + ia

ia; cf. anxious; akin to nger The film shows that freedom is fraught with anguish and pain. Tenure the holding or possessing of anything ten yer 1250 1300; Middle English < Anglo French; Old French teneure < Vulgar Latin *tenitura, They had no violent feudal tenure, but the husbandman owned the land.
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equivalent to *tenit (us) held (for Latin tentus, past participle of ura ure Day 28 12 th Oct Syllabicate divide into syllables si lab keyt 1765 75; back formation from syllabication < Medieval Latin (stem of

^ syllabic, ation Division of the word form deals with syllabication and accenting. Cunning skill employed in a shrewd or sly manner, as in deceiving; craftiness; guile kuhn ing 1275 1325; (noun) Middle English; Old English cunnung, equivalent to cunn (an) to kno w (see can1) + ung ing1; (adj., v.) Middle English, present participle of cunnan to know (see can1, ing2) The weaver's hand lost its cunning. Summon to call upon to do something specified. suhm uh n 1175 1225; <

Medieval Latin summon, Latin: to re mind unofficially, suggest, equivalent to sum sum remind, warn; replacing Middle English somonen < Old French semondre, somondre < Discourse of reason doth not only call and summon us unto it.