Crossword clues for the
- First word in many newspaper names
- With 36-Across, a Dr. Seuss book
- Not just a
- With 68-Across, end of a Hemingway title
- Something that's definite?
- Article with no equivalent in Russian
- With 51-Across, two steps away from AA, informally
- See 24-Across
- ___ almighty dollar
- Start of many a title
- Tea, in Toulouse
- With 51 Across, book by Rachel Carson
- A brew in Calais
- See 35 Across
- Against ___ grain
- Frequent title word
- See 53 Across
- ___ Game: Harvard vs. Yale
- Part II of the quote
- Déjeuner beverage
- Article printed daily
- Tea, in Tours
- Exercise: Part IV
- A relative
- Oft-read article
- King of ___ hill
- A ubiquitous article
- Stan (___ Man) Musial
- Much-used article
- One of Webster's articles
- Charades "little word"
- Pooh's middle name?
- ___ dansant (tea dance)
- Article in every newspaper
- Brew in Brest
- "Too Late ___ Phalarope": Paton
- Beverage in Beauvais
- "Down ___ hatch!"
- Article in common use
- Steve Martin's "___ Jerk"
- "When I Leave ___ World Behind," 1915 song by 64 Down
- Start of 19 John Grisham novel titles
- "___ Act," Broadway hit
- Quotation: Part III
- Faulkner's "___ Reivers"
- Quotation: Part 2
- Article used every day
- "___ Robe": L. C. Douglas
- Poe's "___ Bells"
- "On ___ Riviera": Sylvia Fine's card
- Beverage in Boulogne
- Article written every day
- "___ sea is calm . . . ": Arnold
- Quotation: Part IV
- "___ Robe"
- "___ Sun Also Rises"
- Start of an erudite barfly's lament at curfew
- Start of a J. R. Lowell quotation
- Beverage for Bardot
- Poem: Part II
- "___ Best of Carson"
- Quotation continued
- Tea, in Toulon
- Word with Hague or Bronx
- ___ Four Horsemen
- Article much in use
- French brew
- Social event in Rouen
- Start of many a book title
- God: Comb. form
- Not just any
- Bozo's middle name?
- Last word of "Finnegans Wake"
- Word ignored in indexing
- More and merrier preceder
- Useful article
- "What___..." (cry of surprise)
- Common article
- Nice hot drink?
- Word before "more" and "merrier"
- Definitive word
- Everyday article
- CafГ© alternative
- Frequent title starter
- With 9-Down, something to feel
- "___ end"
- With 46-Down, famous provider of hospitality
- U.S. Constitution's first article
- Beyond any other
- With 33-Across, Montreal's subway
- Uncapitalized word in titles
- Many a 65-Across starter
- With 51-Down, old movie finale
- Many a title starter
- With 28-Across, popular retailer
- Genuine article?
- With 21-Down, sitcom of 2001-02
- First word of every Robert Ludlum title but one
- Not just "a"
- With 36-Across, rhinologist's study
- Start of a quote on obstinacy by James Russell Lowell
- It's definite
- "What ___ вЂ¦?"
- Beverage served with le dessert
- French beverage
- With 43-Across, comic book superhero
- В В After-dinner serving in France
- Alternative to cafГ©
- With 49-Down, interest rate setter
- With 39-Across, a 60-Across play
- "Thanks for ___ Memory"
- Word often preceding 35-Down
- Opening word usually skipped in alphabetizing
- Definite article
- See 28-Across or 4-Down
- With 1-Down, 1982 Richard Pryor/Jackie Gleason film
- Quote, part 2
- See 63-Across
- With 45-Down, "Trust No One" series
- Order at a French restaurant
- With 59-Across, TV home for this puzzle's five featured TV personalities
- With 63-Across, go Dutch
- With 66-Across, where this puzzle's circled things can all be found
- Dijon drink
- Word unlikely to end a sentence
- "I'll alert ___": Hobson, in "Arthur" (with 25-Across)
- With 5-Down, what iconoclasts break
- Article seen in many places
- French tea
- With 36-Down, jail, slangily
- Word usually ignored in alphabetization
- Word ignored in alphabetizing
- With 40-Across, "Inside ___" (postgame show)
- Beverage that may be served au lait
- Not merely a
- A cousin?
- Start of many Batman villain names
- Part of "btw"
- Start of many band names
- United States Constitution's first article
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
The \The\ ([th][=e]), v. i.
See Thee. [Obs.]
The \The\ ([th][=e], when emphatic or alone; [th][-e], obscure before a vowel; [th]e, obscure before a consonant; 37), definite article. [AS. [eth][=e], a later form for earlier nom. sing. masc. s[=e], formed under the influence of the oblique cases. See That, pron.] A word placed before nouns to limit or individualize their meaning.
Note: The was originally a demonstrative pronoun, being a
weakened form of that. When placed before adjectives
and participles, it converts them into abstract nouns;
as, the sublime and the beautiful.
--Burke. The is used regularly before many proper names, as of rivers, oceans, ships, etc.; as, the Nile, the Atlantic, the Great Eastern, the West Indies, The Hague. The with an epithet or ordinal number often follows a proper name; as, Alexander the Great; Napoleon the Third. The may be employed to individualize a particular kind or species; as, the grasshopper shall be a burden.
--Eccl. xii. 5.
The \The\, adv. [AS. [eth][=e], [eth][=y], instrumental case of
s[=e], se['o], [eth][ae]t, the definite article. See 2d
By that; by how much; by so much; on that account; -- used
before comparatives; as, the longer we continue in sin, the
more difficult it is to reform. ``Yet not the more cease I.''
So much the rather thou, Celestial Light,
Shine inward, and the mind through all her powers
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
definite article, late Old English þe, nominative masculine form of the demonstrative pronoun and adjective. After c.950, it replaced earlier se (masc.), seo (fem.), þæt (neuter), and probably represents se altered by the th- form which was used in all the masculine oblique cases (see below).\n
\nOld English se is from PIE root *so- "this, that" (cognates: Sanskrit sa, Avestan ha, Greek ho, he "the," Irish and Gaelic so "this"). For the þ- forms, see that. The s- forms were entirely superseded in English by mid-13c., excepting a slightly longer dialectal survival in Kent. Old English used 10 different words for "the" (see table), but did not distinguish "the" from "that." That survived for a time as a definite article before vowels (that one or that other).\n
\nAdverbial use in the more the merrier, the sooner the better, etc. is a relic of Old English þy, the instrumentive case of the neuter demonstrative (see that).
Etymology 1 article 1 (non-gloss definition definite Definite http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/grammatical%20article that implies necessarily that an entity it articulates is presupposed; something already mentioned, or completely specify specified later in that same sentence, or assumed already completely specified.) (from 10th c.) 2 Used before an object considered to be unique, or of which there is only one at a time. (from 10th c.) 3 (non-gloss definition: With a superlative, it and that superlative refer to one object.) (from 9th c.) 4 (non-gloss definition: Introducing a term to be taken generically; preceding a name of something standing for a whole class.) (from 9th c.) 5 (non-gloss definition: Used before an adjective, indicating all things (especially persons) described by that adjective.) (from 9th c.) 6 Used to indicate a certain example of (a noun) which is most usually of concern, or most common or familiar. (from 12th c.) 7 (non-gloss definition: Used before a body part (especially of someone previously mentioned), as an alternative to a possessive pronoun.) (from 12th c.) 8 (non-gloss definition: When stressed, indicates that it describes an object which is considered to be best or exclusively worthy of attention.) (from 18th c.) Etymology 2
adv. 1 With a comparative or ''more'' and a verb phrase, establishes a parallel with one or more other such comparatives. 2 (non-gloss definition: With a comparative, and often with ''for it'', indicates a result more like said comparative. This can be negated with ''none''.)
Ṭhē is an additional letter of the Arabic script. It has the basic shape of tāʼ (ت), but with vertical dots, rather than horizontal. It is not used in the Arabic alphabet itself, but is used to represent an aspirated in Sindhi, a language mainly spoken in Pakistan.
Sindhi is also written in Devanagari, where the corresponding letter is ठ.
THE is a three-letter acronym that may refer to:
Technische Hogeschool Eindhoven (former name of Eindhoven University of Technology), a Dutch university of technology
- THE multiprogramming system, a computer operating system which was developed there under Edsger Dijkstra
- THE Tunnel, Trans Hudson Express Tunnel
- The Hessling Editor, a text editor modeled on the VM/CMS editor XEDIT
- Times Higher Education, a British magazine which focuses on Higher Education in the UK and elsewhere
- The Human Equation, an album by progressive metal musical project Ayreon
- The Humane Environment (now known as Archy), designed by human-computer interface expert Jef Raskin
- Transhiatal esophagectomy, a type of surgery
- Texas hold'em a type of poker game
- Total Healthcare expenditure
- Total Home Entertainment
The (Ҫ ҫ; italics: Ҫ ҫ) is a letter of the Cyrillic script. The name the is pronounced , like the pronunciation of in "theft". In Unicode, this letter is called "Es with descender". In Chuvashia, it looks identical to the Latin letter C with cedilla (Ç ç Ç ç). Occasionally it also has the hook diacritic curves rightward, as in the SVG image shown in the sidebar. In many fonts, the character hooks to the left.
The is used in the alphabets of the Bashkir and Chuvash languages.
- In Bashkir it represents the voiceless dental fricative .
- In Chuvash it represents the voiceless alveolo-palatal fricative .
It is usually romanized as ⟨ś⟩.
The is the definite article in English.
The may also refer to:
- The (Cyrillic), a Cyrillic letter used in the Bashkir and Chuvash language
- Ṭhē, a letter of the Arabic alphabet
- The (surname), alternative spelling of the Chinese surname Zheng commonly used in Indonesia
- The The, a British music group
- The..., an EP by JYJ
- "The", an episode of the Adult Swim animated television series, Aqua Teen Hunger Force
- " T.H.E. (The Hardest Ever)", a 2011 song by will.i.am
- The, an imprint of the German group VDM Publishing devoted to the reproduction of Wikipedia content
The (206) (styled “The ” on-screen) is a local sketch comedy television show in Seattle, Washington, broadcast by NBC affiliate KING-TV, that premiered on January 6, 2013. The show is broadcast on Sunday at 1:00 AM (Pacific), following Saturday Night Live. It is the successor to Almost Live! and much of the comedy is related to Seattle events and culture.
After two initial episodes, the show left the schedule locally; however, it returned for a full season on April 27, 2013. The first season consists of 12 episodes, the last of which aired July 28, 2013. In addition, the "Not Especially Special, Special" was aired on July 7, 2013.
The second season began on November 16, 2013, and ended on May 3, 2014.
The third season began on October 18, 2014, but without John Keister; it was announced that he left the show to pursue other interests. He said he is now putting together a one-man show called "The Keister Monologues." It ended on May 2015.
The show was revamped in September 2015 as Up Late Northwest (but branded on air as Up Late NW), which retained the basic sketch comedy/guest format for the show, but the show can now be seen in cities throughout the Pacific Northwest, not just Seattle.