Origin of germane
OTHER WORDS FROM germaneger·mane·ly, adverbger·mane·ness, nounnon·ger·mane, adjectiveun·ger·mane, adjective
Words nearby germane
How to use germane in a sentence
So perhaps the show’s most germane aspect is not the towering scale of its largest pieces, but its collaboration of techniques.In the galleries: A heightened homage to trees and what they can teach us|Mark Jenkins|May 7, 2021|Washington Post
Germane and relevant in their way, but wielding a different methodology.
The captions have that jarring omniscient-narrator tone germane to tabloids.French President François Hollande Slams Affair Allegations|Tracy McNicoll|January 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But he already repulses me for other reasons that are far more germane to the presidency.
Certain to avoid talking politics in front of the hypersensitive cameras, Boehner opted for the more germane.
That means his character and beliefs are more germane to her candidacy than those of other political spouses.
The subject assigned me is incidental rather than germane to the work of this Congress.
The series of resolutions, as introduced by the honorable Senator from Mississippi, are germane one to the other.A Report of the Debates and Proceedings in the Secret Sessions of the Conference Convention|Lucius Eugene Chittenden
Thou Germane prince of plants, each year to thee,Thousands of subjects grant a subsidy.On the Portraits of English Authors on Gardening,|Samuel Felton
One is not the incident of the other, nor in any respect germane to the other.Charles Sumner; His Complete Works, Volume VIII (of 20)|Charles Sumner
This is a digression, but very germane to the matter in hand.My Experiences in a Lunatic Asylum|Herman Charles Merivale