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Life is like eating artichokes, you have got to go through so much to get so little.
Thomas A. Dorgan
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English

Etymology

Old English fram "forward, from".

Pronunciation

Preposition

from

  1. With the source or provenance of or at.
    This wine comes from France.
    I got a letter from my brother.
  2. With the origin, starting point or initial reference of or at.
    He had books piled from floor to ceiling.
    He left yesterday from Chicago.
    Face away from the wall.
  3. With the separation, exclusion or differentiation of.
    An umbrella protects from the sun.
    He knows right from wrong.

Synonyms

  • (with the source or provenance of or at): out of

Translations

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Anagrams


Danish

Adjective

from

  1. pious; being religious in a quiet and serious way

Synonyms


Old English

Etymology

From Germanic. Cognate with Old High German fruma (German fromm), Middle Dutch vrōme (Dutch vroom), Old Norse framr.

Pronunciation

Adjective

from

  1. bold, firm, resolute

Swedish

Adjective

Inflections of
from
Absolute Comparative Superlative
Attributive Predicative
Indefinite
singular
Common from frommare frommast
Neuter fromt
Definite
singular
Masc. fromme frommaste
All fromma frommaste
Plural fromma frommaste

from

  1. pious; being religious in a quiet and serious way

Synonyms

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