oddly enough, he contrasted this lack of evidence with the relative strength of the case involving Savio.
oddly enough, he said that he actually found the exercise useful in a non-trolly kind of way.
oddly enough, it all started almost exactly 10 years ago to this day—on Oct. 23, 2001, when Apple introduced the first iPod.
oddly you nurture it, it is part of you, and inescapably part of your past, present, and future.
There have been loads of prints, matchy-matchy suits, short shorts and—oddly enough—a bit of fur for your tropical vacation.
She noted with surprise how oddly alike they were in their views.
oddly enough, as yet the flashes were not followed by thunder.
oddly enough, too, the person she feared most was the one she saw for the first time that very moment, the man at the door.
And—oddly enough—it is a question to which the intellect has no answer.
oddly enough, this last Cockney epigram clings to my memory.
c.1300, "constituting a unit in excess of an even number," from Old Norse oddi "third or additional number," as in odda-maðr "third man, odd man (who gives the casting vote)," odda-tala "odd number." The literal meaning of Old Norse oddi is "point of land, angle" (related via notion of "triangle" to oddr "point of a weapon"); from Proto-Germanic *uzdaz "pointed upward" (cf. Old English ord "point of a weapon, spear, source, beginning," Old Frisian ord "point, place," Dutch oord "place, region," Old High German ort "point, angle," German Ort "place"), from PIE *uzdho- (cf. Lithuanian us-nis "thistle"). None of the other languages, however, shows the Old Norse development from "point" to "third number." Used from late 14c. to indicate a surplus over any given sum.
Sense of "strange, peculiar" first attested 1580s from notion of "odd one out, unpaired one of three" (attested earlier, c.1400, as "singular" in a positive sense of "renowned, rare, choice"). Odd job (c.1770) is so called from notion of "not regular." Odd lot "incomplete or random set" is from 1897. The international order of Odd Fellows began as local social clubs in England, late 18c., with Masonic-type trappings; formally organized 1813 in Manchester.