along with the etymological journal has begun.
Cool them off.
of business in (a building).
also “to take up space or time,
employ(someone), “irregularly borrowed from Old French
occuper “occupy (a person or place), hold, seize” (13c.) or directly
from Latin occupare“take over, seize, take into possession,
possess, occupy” from ob “over”
The final syllable of the English word is difficult to explain,
but it is as old as the record; perhaps from a modification
made in Anglo-French. During 16.-17c. a common euphemism for ‘
have sexual intercourse with” (sense attested from early 15c.),
which caused it to fall from polite usage.
as the word occupy, which was an excellent good worde before
it was il sorted.” [Doll Tearsheet in 2 Henry IV”]
obsess, (verb) obsesses: obsessed; obsessing
1. To dominate or to occupy the thoughts, feelings,
or desires of someone:to beset, to trouble, or to haunt
persistently or abnormally:
Suspicions about his neighbor's honesty obsessed Matthew.
2. To occupy someone's thoughts constantly,
compulsively, and exclusively:
The desire for revenge about the way she was treated so badly
by her fellow workers obsesses Marge's sister.
3. Etymology: from Latin obsessus, past participle of obsidere,
"to besiege, to occupy". Literally, "to sit opposite to".
from ob. "against" + sedere "to sit".
your mind suddenly or unexpectedly.
and to keep their pigails together.
conifers, pines, firs, and spruces, easily confused.
of two to five by a papery sheath at base.
so named by Lewis and Clark.
proportion to candle size.
to its moment of perfection,
THE GARDEN BOX