- mid east,
- mid glamorgan,
- mid off,
- mid on,
- mid wicket off
Origin of mid1
Origin of mid3
Origin of mid-
Examples from the Web for mid
In mid September, John Lurie was also at the Cavin-Morris gallery, watching as his art was hung for an upcoming show.
King Alfred wrote things like mid læs worda, “with less words.”
Sitting at the desk was a man in his mid- to late 40s, balding, conventionally dressed in slacks and an Oxford shirt, no tie.Writing a Novel: Even Making It Up Requires Research|Ridley Pearson|July 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A MIRACLE MILE OF MICHELIN-WORTHY CUISINE WHERE: Mid to Lower Westheimer.
So I became top documentary cameraman by the mid to late 1980s, and it was around that time that Robert Altman came to town.How ‘Transcendence’ Director Wally Pfister Became Christopher Nolan’s Secret Weapon|Andrew Romano|April 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
One grower in Mid Kent has 100 acres of nuts, and has grown 100 tons in a good year.
But one chance left—'mid these misfortunes vast,Looming like avalanche upon their prey,— "Treason!"The Strife of the Roses and Days of the Tudors in the West|William Henry Hamilton Rogers
Place the combination lever vertical with reverse lever in mid gear so the link block is in the center of Walschaert link.The Traveling Engineers' Association|Anonymous
Petrus cw t h Godes wiersaca wre, and mid leasum drcrfte forscyldigod, and cw t he wre gewiss deofol on menniscre edwiste.
The ledge sloped steeply there, the edge was vague, already the two seemed to be wrestling in mid air; and the mute was desperate.Under the Red Robe|Stanley Weyman
Word Origin for mid
Word Origin for mid-
Old English mid "with, in conjunction with, in company with, together with, among," from Proto-Germanic *medjaz (cf. Old Norse miðr, Old Saxon middi, Old Frisian midde, Old High German mitti, Gothic midjis "mid, middle"), from PIE *medhyo- "middle" (see medial (adj.)). Now surviving in English only as a prefix (mid-air, midstream, etc.); as a preposition it often is a shortened form of amid (cf. midshipman).