Will a sage coach like John Calipari be able to outwit a relative newcomer in Kevin Ollie, he of a mere two seasons on the job?
The sage Maester Luwin (Donald Sumpter) serves the Starks of Winterfell, for example.
The two recently collaborated on another project—their one-year-old daughter, sage Florence.
“Self-curate, or disappear,” he tells her early, playing the sage.
The sage counsel boils down to reserving time for each other in a way that makes both partners happy.
Cf. "Mihr Yasht," 127, where the boar is not Verethraghna but the "curse of the sage."
Mr. sage had been directed to spread himself on the lunch, and he did so.
Harsh words I have from your son to fear, if I go to speak with him, and to inquire with whom he so sage may be offended.
These sage regions are the habitation of a magnificent bird—the sage Cock.
The smell of the sage brush, pungent and aromatic, is in my nostrils from day to day.
"wise," c.1300 (late 12c. as a surname), from Old French sage "wise, knowledgeable, learned; shrewd, skillful" (11c.), from Gallo-Romance *sabius, from Vulgar Latin *sapius, from Latin sapere "have a taste, have good taste, be wise," from PIE root *sap- "to taste" (see sap (n.1)). Meaning "characterized by wisdom" is from 1530s. Related: Sageness.
kind of herb (Salvia officinalis), early 14c., from Old French sauge (13c.), from Latin salvia, from salvus "healthy" (see safe (adj.)). So called for its healing or preserving qualities (it was used to keep teeth clean and relieve sore gums, and boiled in water to make a drink to alleviate arthritis). In English folklore, sage, like parsley, is said to grow best where the wife is dominant. In late Old English as salvie, directly from Latin. Cf. German Salbei, also from Latin.
"man of profound wisdom," mid-14c., from sage (adj.). Originally applied to the Seven Sages -- Thales, Solon, Periander, Cleobulus, Chilon, Bias, and Pittacus.