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Words nearby plural
Example sentences from the Web for plural
Let's break down all of the ways you can address the plural you.
If you think all of that is interesting, get a lot of this - in the Appalachian and Western Pennsylvania region of the United States, they came up with the word "yinz" in order to address the plural you.
And the plural could be knaidels, or knaidelach, or knaidlach, or knaideluch.Mazel Tov, Arvind! But Are You Sure It’s Not Kneydl?|Daniel Gross|May 31, 2013|DAILY BEAST
As GO is a word referring to the game, so its plural gos is.National Scrabble Day: A Poem So You’ll Know All 101 Two-Letter Words|David Bukszpan|April 13, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Actually, the issue of plural vs. singular is orthogonal to the dilemma she wants to pose.Responding To Critics Of "On Questioning The Jewish State"|Joseph Levine|March 18, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Illuminati is the plural of illuminatus, which means “enlightened.”Jay-Z Just Can’t Get Away From the Illuminati Rumors|Allison Samuels|March 13, 2013|DAILY BEAST
But as a great mentor once told me, the plural of anecdote is not data.
The emphasis here is upon the term "existences," and in its plural form.Studies in Logical Theory|John Dewey
Plaudit is a shout of applause, and is commonly used in the plural; as, the plaudits of a throng.English Synonyms and Antonyms|James Champlin Fernald
She compelled him to take her in the plural, though he addressed her separately, but her tones had their music.The Amazing Marriage, Complete|George Meredith
In the Old Testament the most frequent name is "Mizraim," in plural form.The Rand-McNally Bible Atlas|Jesse L. Hurlbut
Milton, in this passage, uses ‘many a friend’ with a plural verb.Milton's Comus|John Milton
British Dictionary definitions for plural
- the plural number
- a plural form
Derived forms of pluralplurally, adverb
Word Origin for plural
Cultural definitions for plural
The grammatical category in nouns, pronouns, and verbs that refers to more than one thing. Most nouns become plural with the addition of -s or -es: hats, chairs, dishes, countries, and so on. Some nouns form the plural in other ways, as in children, feet, geese, and women. (Compare singular; see agreement.)