12 events
when toggle format what by license comment
Nov 15 at 4:36 history edited cmw CC BY-SA 4.0
added 610 characters in body
Mar 17 at 2:51 comment added Batavulus Etiam is in Plliny the Younger (he asks the kid if he goes to school; "Etiam!").
Nov 14 '19 at 2:21 comment added Quidam "si" is not "yes" in modern French, but a "not no", to negate a negative sentence = make it positive.
Apr 3 '17 at 1:10 comment added brianpck @fdb Interesting: I never viewed that as just a simple affirmation, though it's probably not on-topic to debate the point here.
Apr 2 '17 at 19:19 history edited Nathaniel is protesting CC BY-SA 3.0
slight correction to Spanish
Apr 2 '17 at 19:07 comment added cmw @fdb I was tempted to include Greek ones, but I figured I'd save that for its own question, as the ones we get from Plato alone would have doubled this post in size!
Apr 2 '17 at 18:54 comment added fdb Not forgetting σὺ λέγεις (tu dicis) in Mt 27:11.
Apr 2 '17 at 17:48 comment added brianpck Fascinating from beginning to end! +1
Apr 2 '17 at 17:31 history edited cmw CC BY-SA 3.0
deleted 1 character in body
Apr 2 '17 at 17:03 comment added cmw @Rafael Post-classical Latin isn't my strong suit, but I can think of a couple others that can be included. For anyone, feel free to continue suggesting and I can add them into the answer in a bit.
Apr 2 '17 at 16:49 comment added Rafael I have seen etiam in Post Classical to mean "(of course) yes!," too
Apr 2 '17 at 15:03 history answered cmw CC BY-SA 3.0