verb (used with object), ar·ti·cled, ar·ti·cling.
Origin of article
Examples from the Web for article
This same outlet worked the phrase “engagement to toyboy lover” into the headline of their article on Fry.Freaking Out About Age Gaps in Gay Relationships Is Homophobic|Samantha Allen|January 9, 2015|DAILY BEAST
That article noted that the F-35 does not currently have the ability to down-link live video to ground troops,.
This article was adapted from one originally published by IranWire.What an Iranian Funeral Tells Us About the Wars in Iraq|IranWire|January 6, 2015|DAILY BEAST
This article is adapted from one by Masud Moheb originally published by IranWire on 26 December 2014.Iran’s Becoming a Footloose Nation as Dance Lessons Spread|IranWire|January 2, 2015|DAILY BEAST
This article is adapted from one originally published by IranWire.50 Shades of Iran: The Mullahs’ Kinky Fantasies about Sex in the West|IranWire, Shima Sharabi|January 1, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Mr. Sperry was amused by the article, but distressingly perplexed by apprehensions concerning it.Recollections of a Varied Life|George Cary Eggleston
I must tell you how greatly I am pleased and honoured by your article in 'Nature,' which I have just read.The Life and Letters of Charles Darwin, Volume II (of II)|Charles Darwin
Article 10 reserves the rights of Poland and declares that this Agreement shall not apply to her.A Revision of the Treaty|John Maynard Keynes
He had the courage, the foolhardiness to sign his name to the article, thereby irrevocably committing himself to the propaganda.From the Housetops|George Barr McCutcheon
I assumed in my speech that it was to be returned out, and that the constitution was to come here with that article rejected.The Life of Lyman Trumbull|Horace White
British Dictionary definitions for article
Word Origin for article
Word Origin and History for article
c.1200, "separate parts of anything written" (e.g. the statements in the Apostles' Creed, the clauses of a statute or contract), from Old French article (13c.), from Latin articulus, diminutive of artus "a joint" (from PIE *ar-tu-, from *ar- "to fit together;" (see arm (n.1)).
Meaning extended to "a small division," then generalized to "item, thing." Older sense preserved in Articles of War "military regulations" (1716) and Articles of Confederation (U.S. history). Meaning "literary composition in a journal, etc." (independent, but part of a larger work) first recorded 1712. Meaning "piece of property" (clothing, etc.) first attested 1796, originally in rogue's cant.