- peremptory challenge,
- peremptory exception,
- perennial ryegrass,
- peres, shimon,
Origin of perennial
Examples from the Web for perennially
Since the beginning of the decade, the Badgers have reached the Rose Bowl three times and have perennially been in the Top-25.How The University of Wisconsin Badgers Are Bucking the Big Ten Ticket Flop|Brian Weidy|October 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In the world of video gaming, the debate about violence is perennially argued and never quite resolved.Playing Violent Video Games Makes You a Better Person, Study Says|Kevin Zawacki|July 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Haskins will perennially be attached to the indelible Saved By the Bell principal.The Most Random Old TV Stars to Appear on ‘Mad Men’|Kevin Fallon|May 29, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Campaign finance issues are perennially a low priority to voters.
It is exceptionally unconvincing that this is impossible or perennially elusive.
It is perennially young, and I may stand and see a swallow dip apparently to pick an insect from its surface as of yore.Walden, and On The Duty Of Civil Disobedience|Henry David Thoreau
Would it perennially continue to be a purely individual possession?The Works of Honor de Balzac|Honor de Balzac
And a lucky marriage is as perennially refreshing as bread and butter.The Cup of Fury|Rupert Hughes
It is interesting to turn back and flutter the pages of that perennially delightful book, Promenades dans Rome.Egoists|James Huneker
But—to hark back to the butcher and apothecary—verses are perennially made upon Pg 149Mr.Adventures in Criticism|Sir Arthur Thomas Quiller-Couch
Word Origin for perennial
1640s, "evergreen," formed in English from Latin perennis "lasting through the year (or years)," from per- "through" (see per) + annus "year" (see annual). Botanical sense of "Remaining alive through a number of years" is attested from 1670s; figurative meaning of "enduring, permanent" is from 1750. Related: Perennially. For vowel change, see biennial. The noun meaning "a perennial plant" is from 1763.