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sith

[ sith ]

adverb

, Archaic.


sith

/ sɪθ /

adverb

  1. an archaic word for since


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Word History and Origins

Origin of sith1

First recorded before 950; Middle English; Old English siththa, dialectal variant of siththan, originally, sīth thām “after that, subsequently to that” (compare German seitdem “since, ever since”), equivalent to sīth “subsequently,” akin to Gothic seithus (adjective) “late,” Old Norse sīth (adverb) “late, in the evening,” German seit (preposition and conjunction) “since” + thām, dative of demonstrative pronoun, i.e., “to that”; the 1
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Word History and Origins

Origin of sith1

Old English siththa, short for siththan since
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Example Sentences

Only one other Star Wars film has earned a PG-13 rating, the 2005 prequel Star Wars Episode III: Revenge of the Sith.

It is well said, said Sir Dinadan; now tell me your name, sith ye be a lover, or else I shall do battle with you.

The word side or sith has the secondary meaning of 'peace', and refers to the silence of death and the silence of fairy movements.

Mysterious diseases that come in epidemics and afterwards disappear are referred to as diseases of the side or sith.

The side or sith may be attired entirely in green with red caps, or have red cloaks and green skirts.

Now sith thou hast conjured me so, said the knight, this shield behoveth unto no man but unto Galahad.

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