Crossword clues for same
- "Me, too"
- Old story's beginning?
- Old story intro?
- "___ difference!"
- "___ here!"
- "Me too"
- Word that can precede sex
- "The ___ Old Moon," 1927 song
- Different's antonym
- Updike's "The ___ Door"
- "Sighted sub, sank _____"
- ___-day service
- Like look-alikes
- "The ___ to you!"
- The ___ (ditto)
- Like many an "old story"
- Not different
- Anagram for 1 Across
- "___ Time, Next Year"
- [See blurb]
- Equal, in a way
- Copycat's request
- Just the ___
- The very ___
- Word said before "time" and "place"
- Bar order, with "the"
- Frequent restaurant order, with "the"
- "___ here"
- Restaurant order, maybe, with "the"
- "___ here" ("Ditto")
- All the ___
- Previously said
- What "tauto-" means
- Common order, with "the"
- Ditto, with "the"
- Unoriginal order, with "the"
- Kind of difference, oxymoronically
- Common bar order, with "the"
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Same \Same\, a. [AS. same, adv.; akin to OS. sama, samo, adv., OHG. sam, a., sama, adv., Icel. samr, a., Sw. samme, samma, Dan. samme, Goth. sama, Russ. samuii, Gr. ?, Skr. sama, Gr. ? like, L. simul at the same time, similis like, and E. some, a., -some. [root]19
Cf. Anomalous, Assemble, Homeopathy, Homily, Seem, v. i., Semi-, Similar, Some.] 1. Not different or other; not another or others; identical; unchanged.
Thou art the same, and thy years shall have no end.
--Ps. cii. 27.
Of like kind, species, sort, dimensions, or the like; not differing in character or in the quality or qualities compared; corresponding; not discordant; similar; like.
The ethereal vigor is in all the same.
Just mentioned, or just about to be mentioned.
What ye know, the same do I know.
--Job. xiii. 2.
Do but think how well the same he spends, Who spends his blood his country to relieve.
Note: Same is commonly preceded by the, this, or that and is often used substantively as in the citations above. In a comparative use it is followed by as or with.
Bees like the same odors as we do.
[He] held the same political opinions with his illustrious friend.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
perhaps abstracted from Old English swa same "the same as," but more likely from Old Norse same, samr "same," both from Proto-Germanic *sama- "same" (cognates: Old Saxon, Old High German, Gothic sama, Old High German samant, German samt "together, with," Gothic samana "together," Dutch zamelen "to collect," German zusammen "together"), from PIE *samos "same," from root *sem- (1) "one," also "as one" (adv.), "together with" (cognates: Sanskrit samah "even, level, similar, identical;" Avestan hama "similar, the same;" Greek hama "together with, at the same time," homos "one and the same," homios "like, resembling," homalos "even;" Latin similis "like;" Old Irish samail "likeness;" Old Church Slavonic samu "himself").\n
\nOld English had lost the pure form of the word; the modern word replaced synonymous ilk. As a pronoun from c.1300. Colloquial phrase same here as an exclamation of agreement is from 1895. Same difference curious way to say "equal," is attested from 1945.
Etymology 1 a. Not different or other; not another or others; not different as regards self; selfsame; identical. pron. 1 The identical thing, ditto. 2 Something similar, something of the identical type. Etymology 2
adv. (context obsolete or UK dialectal English) together.
adj. same in identity; "the same man I saw yesterday"; "never wore the same dress twice"; "this road is the same one we were on yesterday"; "on the same side of the street" [ant: other]
closely similar or comparable in kind or quality or quantity or degree; "curtains the same color as the walls"; "two girls of the same age"; "mother and son have the same blue eyes"; "animals of the same species"; "the same rules as before"; "two boxes having the same dimensions"; "the same day next year" [ant: different]
equal in amount or value; "like amounts"; "equivalent amounts"; "the same amount"; "gave one six blows and the other a like number"; "an equal number"; "the same number" [syn: like, equal, equivalent] [ant: unlike]
unchanged in character or nature; "the village stayed the same"; "his attitude is the same as ever" [syn: same(p)]
adv. in the same manner; "you get treated fairly, same as any other student in this course!"
Samé or Samé Diomgoma is a village and commune in the Cercle of Kayes in the Kayes Region of south-western Mali. The commune includes 18 villages and lies to the south of the Senegal River. The Dakar-Niger Railway passes through Samé. In 2009 the commune had a population of 12,820.
Same , also Samos (Σάμος) is an Ancient Greek name of a Homeric island in the Ionian Sea, near Ithaca and Cephalonia. In Homer's Odyssey Same is described as part of Odysseus's kingdom together with Ithaca, Dulichium, and Zacynthus. The Iliad, book II, in the Catalogue of Ships, contains a different list of islands comprising Odysseus's kingdom. Same is included together with Ithaca, Neritum, Krocylea, Aegilips and Zacynthus, indicating that the "Catalogue of Ships" could be a later addition to the Iliad.
In Homer's Odyssey, there is an interesting geographical description:
From the above passage, it is obvious that Homer's Same is not the Greek island Samos in the Eastern Aegean Sea, Same should be located in the Ionian Sea, near Homer's Ithaca and there should be at least one rocky island between the two islands. Also, this rocky island should be located South of Homer's Ithaca where Telemakhos would arrive from South-West Peloponnese. Based on the above information, Wilhelm Dörpfeld in his essay "Alt-Ithaka: Ein Beitrag zur Homer-Frage" proposed that Same was present day Ithaca. Other authors make extensive description of Dörpfeld's theory. C.H. Goekoop corresponds "Same" to " Thiaki", "the islet Asteris" to Arkoudi and "the bay of Phorkys" to "Syvota Bay" at Lefkada. Today, Arkoudi remains an uninhabited, rocky islet of no great size, just like Asteris was described by Homer, while small boats and yachts can still harbour on both the East and the West coast of it.
Odysseus's younger sister, Ctimene came to Same to marry Eurylochus for a massive bride-price.
One of the Suitors, Ctesippus of Same is described as "a man who had no sense of right and wrong" and attempts to throw an ox's hoof from the meat-basket of the dinner table at Odysseus.
Same () was an ancient Greek city in Acarnania.
S.A.M.E., an acronym for '' Società Accomandita Motori Endotermici'', was founded in 1942 in Treviglio (Bergamo) by the brothers Francesco and Eugenio Cassani. It is now part of the multinational group SAME Deutz-Fahr (SDF), which also owns the brands Deutz-Fahr, Lamborghini, Hürlimann, Grégoire A/S and Lamborghini Green Pro .
Usage examples of "same".
He was killed in much the same manner as Lord Abet and the other nobles these past months.
That during the existing insurrection, and as a necessary measure for suppressing the same, all rebels and insurgents, their aiders and abettors within the United States, and all persons discouraging volunteer enlistments, resisting militia drafts, or guilty of any disloyal practice affording aid and comfort to rebels against the authority of the United States, shall be subject to martial law, and liable to trial and punishment by courts-martial or military commissions.
At the same time, the desperation I heard in some voices made me wonder if Natch had been right to question our ability to make changes.
The preparations for the abjuration will be the same as were explained in the fourth and fifth methods of concluding a process on behalf of the faith.
And since according to those same canonical institutions all such are to be condemned as heretics, but you holding to wiser counsel and returning to the bosom of our Holy Mother the Church have abjured, as we have said, all vile heresy, therefore we absolve you from the sentence of excommunication by which you were deservedly bound as one hateful to the Church of God.
And even if he were to relapse into the same heresy which he had abjured, he would still not be liable to the said penalty, although he would be more severely punished than would have been the case if he had not abjured.
In many of his contemporaries also much the same fluctuation of mood was occurring, and to them as to Paul it seemed that the issue lay between the old faith, however modernized, and the complete abnegation of human dignity.
In offering a few hints for the domestic management of these abnormal conditions, we would at the same time remark, that, while health may be regained by skillful treatment, recovery will be gradual.
CHAPTER THIRTEEN The routine aboard Bucephalas was the same every morning.
The cooking, I can tell you, kept her nose to the pot, and even if there was nothing in it, even if there was no pot, she had to keep watching that it came aboil just the same.
The same women that despised Sky Eyes, that gossiped about her and futilely forbade their sons to come near her, they came for abortifacients, joint easers, the silvery drink that brought one out of a dark mood, a dozen other things.
Whatever be the inequality in the hardness of the materials of which the rock consists, even in the case of pudding-stone, the surface is abraded so evenly as to leave the impression that a rigid rasp has moved over all the undulations of the land, advancing in one and the same direction and levelling all before it.
The same can be done on a larger scale, bringing the message of Abraxas to millions.
Court, in conformity with the aforementioned theories of economics and evolution, was in fact committed to the principle that freedom of contract is the general rule and that legislative authority to abridge the same could be justified only by exceptional circumstances.
With faith and trust almost divine, These same blue eyes, abrim with tears, Through depths of love look into mine.