Americans love you if and when we feel that we're the ones who put you on top.
But some, the ones with real stick-to-it-iveness, join a gym and start a program like CrossFit.
How could I forget his dictate to always be proud to be a Jew, even in circumstances when it might not seem to ones advantage?
Studies that build on the established body of evidence are more likely to be true than ones that appear to overturn it.
“Some people bring their kids to the London ones, with sound-proof headphones,” she said.
On the day after your arrest, saying your dear ones should be cared for and comforted.
That was to keep the dear ones from quarreling all through the year.
I am distant from you, but I embrace you all—the dear ones of my blood.
Very often these are just the ones for which a definite reason can be given.
Nor were the lifeboat crew the only ones that distinguished themselves.
c.1200, from Old English an (adjective, pronoun, noun) "one," from Proto-Germanic *ainaz (cf. Old Norse einn, Danish een, Old Frisian an, Dutch een, German ein, Gothic ains), from PIE *oi-no- "one, unique" (cf. Greek oinos "ace (on dice);" Latin unus "one;" Old Persian aivam; Old Church Slavonic -inu, ino-; Lithuanian vienas; Old Irish oin; Breton un "one").
Originally pronounced as it still is in only, and in dialectal good 'un, young 'un, etc.; the now-standard pronunciation "wun" began c.14c. in southwest and west England (Tyndale, a Gloucester man, spells it won in his Bible translation), and it began to be general 18c. Use as indefinite pronoun influenced by unrelated French on and Latin homo.
One and only "sweetheart" is from 1906. One of those things "unpredictable occurrence" is from 1934. Slang one-arm bandit "a type of slot machine" is recorded by 1938. One-night stand is 1880 in performance sense; 1963 in sexual sense. One of the boys "ordinary amiable fellow" is from 1893. One-track mind is from 1927. Drinking expression one for the road is from 1950 (as a song title).