Gutschmidt and others deny this etymologic relation of Neith to Athênê.
The Prussians are by no means a chivalric race, in the etymologic sense.
An odoriferous-enough (etymologic) bouquet could we cull from the names of Flora's children.
There are two opposing influences by which all languages are affected—the etymologic and the phonetic.
late 14c., ethimolegia "facts of the origin and development of a word," from Old French et(h)imologie (14c., Modern French étymologie), from Latin etymologia, from Greek etymologia, properly "study of the true sense (of a word)," from etymon "true sense" (neuter of etymos "true, real, actual," related to eteos "true") + -logia "study of, a speaking of" (see -logy).
In classical times, of meanings; later, of histories. Latinized by Cicero as veriloquium. As a branch of linguistic science, from 1640s. Related: Etymological; etymologically.