But owing to another experimental vaccine he received, its impossible to say whether the blood is what saved him.
Also, owing to political correctness, he was renamed Mr. Monopoly in 2000.
In this context, Barack Obama may yet earn his Nobel Peace Prize, owing to the Syria debate he has now unleashed.
They err who would assert that invariably this is owing to the inherent selfishness of the human heart.
owing to a citizen protest, which moved the issue to district court, the vote has been postponed to April 2014.
Even then, owing to the Marshals high position, it was difficult to strike.
Some of this was Greek to the Indian, owing to his imperfect knowledge of English.
But owing to the rapid inclination, the pebbles yielded, and what he piled up rolled down.
It was owing to this people that the three lines of kings went the straight way.
Once more M. Patrigent was on the wrong track, owing to Fanferlot's incomplete information.
Old English agan (past tense ahte) "to have, own," from Proto-Germanic *aiganan "to possess" (cf. Old Frisian aga, Old Norse eiga, Old High German eigan, Gothic aigan "to possess, have"), from PIE *aik- "to be master of, possess" (cf. Sanskrit ise "he owns," isah "owner, lord, ruler;" Avestan is- "riches," isvan- "well-off, rich").
Sense of "to have to repay" began in late Old English with the phrase agan to geldanne literally "to own to yield," which was used to translate Latin debere (earlier in Old English this would have been sceal "shall"); by late 12c. the phrase had been shortened to simply agan, and own (v.) took over this word's original sense.
An original Germanic preterite-present verb (cf. can, dare, may, etc.). New past tense form owed arose 15c. to replace oughte, which developed into ought (v.).