Origin of nascent
Examples from the Web for nascent
As a nascent sound engineer, Brinsley “tried the best he could.”
But in dethroning, or even denting, Cuomo, this nascent movement is facing its greatest test.Can New York Democrat Zephyr Teachout Stop Governor Andrew Cuomo?|David Freedlander|August 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
What are the next steps and goals for this nascent movement?
This toll was particularly painful for the nascent life insurance industry.When TB Was a Death Sentence: An Excerpt From ‘The Remedy’|Thomas Goetz|April 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
However, one nascent winner has been the rise of crowdsourced fractional labor.Is Crowdsourced Labor the Future of Middle Class Employment?|Sarah Kunst|March 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Fortunately, Helen Cumberly's self-chosen path in life had taught her how to handle the nascent and undesirable lover.The Yellow Claw|Sax Rohmer
Another reason for the establishment of 'coloniae' may be found in the history of the dying Republic and nascent Empire.Ancient Town-Planning|F. Haverfield
She could scarcely persuade herself to accept even now the signs of his nascent love.A Young Man's Year|Anthony Hope
A nascent malady of the ear may produce buzzings, and these may develop into hallucinatory voices.Cock Lane and Common-Sense|Andrew Lang
The Franco-Picard school had scarcely developed when it was supplanted by the nascent Gothic art.How France Built Her Cathedrals|Elizabeth Boyle O'Reilly
British Dictionary definitions for nascent
Word Origin for nascent
Word Origin and History for nascent
1620s, from Latin nascentem (nominative nascens) "arising young, immature," present participle of nasci "to be born" (Old Latin gnasci; see genus). Related: Nascence (1560s); nascency.