But then again, Haredi children are the key to “Jewish continuity”… so yea, Commentary will be coming to the bris.
Of the outlets she listed, NPR is the only one that can reasonably be considered mainstream, so yea for that one story.
yea, OK, so Pompeii has movies with Jon Snow, songs, and millions of visitors—but is it under water?!
“yea, sure, why not I guess,” said the man, who asked that his name not be used.
When a town-hall questioner named Barry spoke, someone yelled “yea BARRY!”
He said, "yea, I am as ready as ever I shall be in all of my life."
yea, Thor, and wear a veil over your head and a garland of flowers upon it.
She answered after a while; “yea, yea; yet mightest thou have lived.”
"yea, my good-loving Queen, all;" and the hum of the song rose all about her.
yea, he would even offer his first born, the heir of his crown!
Old English gea (West Saxon), ge (Anglian) "so, yes," from Proto-Germanic *ja-, *jai-, a word of affirmation (cf. German, Danish, Norwegian, Swedish ja), from PIE *yam-, from pronomial stem *i- (see yon).
"this," as in yay big "this big," 1950s, perhaps from yea "yes" in its sense of "even, truly, verily." "a sort of demonstrative adverb used with adjectives of size, height, extent, etc., and often accompanied by a hand gesture indicating size" [DAS].
To this extent; this; so •A sort of demonstrative adverb used with adjectives of size, height, extent, etc, and often accompanied by a hand gesture indicating size: Dorsey almost did him in yea years ago/ Helen Venable said she'd swear on a stack of Bibles yea high
[1950s+; perhaps fr yea, ''yes,'' specialized fr an earlier sense ''even, truly, verily'' to something like ''even so, truly so, verily so''; perhaps fr Pennsylvania German, based on German je]