It's the cosmos' way of urging you to tackle a professional challenge totally on your own.
I hated the cosmos that allowed anyone to have so much so fast.
The new results provide the most accurate measure yet of the expansion rate of the cosmos 11 billion years ago.
Perhaps at this point the producers were deep into their third round of cosmos at the wrap party, because this is utter nonsense.
CANCER That great big Jeopardy theme song in the sky stops playing, and the cosmos demands some answers.
It was quite natural that these latter should have learned their language and borrowed their ideas of the cosmos.
The cosmos, and not the Earth, was the whole to which I belonged.
My theory of myself in my relation to the cosmos had been upset by practical phenomena.
Was there a nugget 261 of forgotten gold in his cosmos, and had she discovered it?
As civilization increases man's control of the cosmos, it takes the fun out of it.
c.1200 (but not popular until 1848, as a translation of Humboldt's Kosmos), from Latinized form of Greek kosmos "order, good order, orderly arrangement," a word with several main senses rooted in those notions: The verb kosmein meant generally "to dispose, prepare," but especially "to order and arrange (troops for battle), to set (an army) in array;" also "to establish (a government or regime);" "to deck, adorn, equip, dress" (especially of women). Thus kosmos had an important secondary sense of "ornaments of a woman's dress, decoration" (cf. kosmokomes "dressing the hair") as well as "the universe, the world."
Pythagoras is said to have been the first to apply this word to "the universe," perhaps originally meaning "the starry firmament," but later it was extended to the whole physical world, including the earth. For specific reference to "the world of people," the classical phrase was he oikoumene (ge) "the inhabited (earth)." Septuagint uses both kosmos and oikoumene. Kosmos also was used in Christian religious writing with a sense of "worldly life, this world (as opposed to the afterlife)," but the more frequent word for this was aion, literally "lifetime, age."