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See (n... See (v...


Old English specan, variant of sprecan "to speak, utter words; make a speech; hold discourse (with others. class V strong verb; past tense spræc, past participle sprecen) from Proto-Germanic *sprekanan (source also of Old Saxon sprecan, Old Frisian spreka, Middle Dutch spreken, Old High German sprehhan, German sprechen "to speak, Old Norse spraki "rumor, report. from PIE root *spreg- 1) to speak, perhaps identical with PIE root *spreg- 2) to strew, on notion of speech as a "scattering" of words. The -r- began to drop out in Late West Saxon and was gone by mid-12c., perhaps from influence of Danish spage "crackle, also used in a slang sense of "speak" compare crack (v.) in slang senses having to do with speech, such as wisecrack, cracker, all it's cracked up to be. Elsewhere, rare variant forms without -r- are found in Middle Dutch (speken) Old High German (spehhan) dialectal German (spächten "speak. Not the primary word for "to speak" in Old English (the "Beowulf" author prefers maþelian, from mæþel "assembly, council, from root of metan "to meet; compare Greek agoreuo "to speak, explain, originally "speak in the assembly, from agora "assembly.

As a termination in certain people names (Iraqi, Israeli) it represents the common Semitic national designation suffix -i. I (pron... Speak (v... You (pron... Old English eow, dative and accusative plural of þu (see thou) objective case of ge, ye" see ye) from Proto-Germanic *juz. iwwiz (source also of Old Norse yor, Old Saxon iu, Old Frisian iuwe, Middle Dutch, Dutch u, Old High German iu, iuwih, German euch) from PIE *yu, second person (plural) pronoun. Pronunciation of you and the nominative form ye gradually merged from 14c.; the distinction between them passed out of general usage by 1600. Widespread use of French in England after 12c. gave English you the same association as French vous, and it began to drive out singular nominative thou, originally as a sign of respect (similar to the "royal we" when addressing superiors, then equals and strangers, and ultimately (by c. 1575) becoming the general form of address. Through 13c. English also retained a dual pronoun ink "you two; your two selves; each other...

Old English mæg "am able" infinitive magan, past tense meahte, mihte) from Proto-Germanic root *mag- infinitive *maganan (Old Frisian mei/muga/machte "have power, may; Old Saxon mag/mugan/mahte; Middle Dutch mach/moghen/mohte; Dutch mag/mogen/mocht; Old High German mag/magan/mahta; German mag/mögen/mochte; Old Norse ma/mega/matte; Gothic mag/magan/mahte "to be able. from PIE root *magh- to be able, have power." A present-preterit verb (with can, shall, etc. Also used in Old English as a "auxiliary of prediction... Old English seon "to see, look, behold; observe, perceive, understand; experience, visit, inspect" contracted class V strong verb; past tense seah, past participle sewen) from Proto-Germanic *sehwanan (source also of Old Saxon, Old High German sehan, Middle High German, German sehen, Old Frisian sia, Middle Dutch sien, Old Norse sja, Gothic saihwan) from PIE root *sekw- 2) to see, which is probably identical with *sekw- 1) to follow" see sequel) a root which produced words for "say" in Greek and Latin, and also words for "follow" such as Latin sequor) but "opinions differ in regard to the semantic starting-point and sequences" Buck. Thus see might originally mean "follow with the eyes." Used in Middle English to mean "behold in the imagination or in a dream" c. 1200. to recognize the force of (a demonstration. also c. 1200. Sense of "escort" as in to see (someone) home) first recorded 1607 in Shakespeare. Meaning "to receive as a visitor" is attested from c. 1500. Gambling sense of "equal a bet" is from 1590s. See you as a casual farewell first attested 1891. Let me see as a pausing statement is recorded from 1510s.