At the margins, that means more people are able to pay for the necessities of life with their incomes.
As necessities grow scarce, the suffering will spread, from the poor to the middle class, and perhaps higher.
“The government is stuck between [strategic] necessities and its social/political aims,” he said.
“It was this idea of prayer, and one of the necessities of the prayer pose being the blindfold,” he explained.
I worry about the ability of the Zionist left to recognize these necessities and adapt to them.
It came from the furnace of the Revolution, tempered to the necessities of the times.
He Who provides for the needs of the rich, shall He not provide for the necessities of the poor?
The gift—or loan—shall be repeated as often as your necessities require it.'
Other necessities he had not scrupled to provide himself with in a similar way.
As much as sufficed for the necessities of the day he took for himself, and gave a much larger portion to his visitor.
late 14c., "constraining power of circumstances," from Old French necessité "need, necessity; privation, poverty; distress, torment; obligation, duty" (12c.), from Latin necessitatem (nominative necessitas) "compulsion, need for attention, unavoidableness, destiny," from necesse (see necessary). Meaning "condition of being in need" in English is from late 15c.
Necessity is the Mother of Invention. [Richard Franck, c.1624-1708, English author and angler, "Northern Memoirs," 1658]To maken vertu of necessite is in Chaucer. Related: Necessities.