adverb see cognate I

New Collegiate Dictionary. 2001.

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  • cognately — adverb In a way that is cognate …   Wiktionary

  • cognately — cog·nate·ly …   English syllables

  • cognately — adverb see cognate I * * * cogˈnately adverb • • • Main Entry: ↑cognate …   Useful english dictionary

  • Hypocrisy — • The pretension to qualities which one does not possess, or, more cognately to the scope of this article, the putting forward of a false appearance of virtue or religion Catholic Encyclopedia. Kevin Knight. 2006. Hypocrisy     Hypocrisy …   Catholic encyclopedia

  • cognate — I. adjective Etymology: Latin cognatus, from co + gnatus, natus, past participle of nasci to be born; akin to Latin gignere to beget more at kin Date: circa 1645 1. of the same or similar nature ; generically alike 2. related by blood; also… …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • Rome — For the civilization of classical antiquity, see Ancient Rome. For other uses, see Rome (disambiguation). Rome Roma    …   Wikipedia

  • Diaeresis (diacritic) — Ä ä Ǟ ǟ Ë ë Ḧ ḧ Ï ï …   Wikipedia

  • cognate — [ kɒgneɪt] adjective 1》 Linguistics (of a word) having the same linguistic derivation as another (e.g. English father, German Vater, Latin pater). 2》 formal related; connected.     ↘related to or descended from a common ancestor. Compare with… …   English new terms dictionary

  • cognate — adj. & n. adj. 1 related to or descended from a common ancestor (cf. AGNATE). 2 Philol. (of a word) having the same linguistic family or derivation (as another); representing the same original word or root (e.g. English father, German Vater,… …   Useful english dictionary

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