Origin of are2
Examples from the Web for ares
Ares said there are instances where savvy gankers manage to exploit loopholes.
The clever crooks managed to rack up $2 million in profits over a year, Ares said.
David Kaplan, a senior partner at Ares, told WWD he sees international potential in the luxury brand.Victoria's Secret Announces 2013 Angels; Neiman Marcus Sells for $6 Billion|The Fashion Beast Team|September 10, 2013|DAILY BEAST
She cheated on her husband Hephaestus with Ares, Hermes, and Dionysus.‘Aphrodite and the Gods of Love’: Museum Exhibit Gets Visitors in the Mood for Valentine's Day|Lizzie Crocker|February 12, 2012|DAILY BEAST
For there shall mortal men get the iron that Ares loves so soon as the Cebrenians shall hold the land.
Demodocos' song on the love of Ares and Aphrodite is both accompanied and followed by dancing.The Heroic Age|H. Munro Chadwick
His beautifully polished mail sat on him with perfect grace; he was a model for an artist's Ares, the beautiful genius of battle.A Friend of Caesar|William Stearns Davis
And when he had bathed, Ares sat down, hale and whole, by his father's side.Stories from the Iliad|H. L. Havell
And Ares drew near him with grief in his heart; and they both sprang at one another with a cry.
Word Origin for are
Word Origin for are
Greek god of war, identified by Romans with their Mars; literally "injurer, destroyer," from are "bane, ruin," perhaps cognate with Sanskrit irasya "ill-will" (see ire).
present plural indicative of be (q.v.), from Old English earun (Mercian), aron (Northumbrian). Also from Old Norse cognates. In 17c., began to replace be, ben as first person plural present indicative in standard English. The only non-dialectal survival of be in this sense is the powers that be. But in southwest England, we be (in Devonshire us be) remains non-standard idiom as a contradictory positive ("You people aren't speaking correct English." "Oh, yes we be!").
square unit of 10 meters on each side, 1819, from French, formed 1795 by decree of the French National Convention, from Latin area "vacant piece of ground" (see area).