A variant of OE: ymbe with the meaning of about, around.
A hot fragment of wood or coal taht is left from the fire and is glowing or smoldering.
To burn as an ember.
twelve days of the year (divided into seasonal periods) set aside by the church for fasting and prayers.
Strewn with embers. 2. burnt to embers.
So called from its appearing of the coast in the ember days before christmas. 2. an almost extent residue of a past activity or feelings.
Ember days: ember deriving from Anglo-saxon ymben - a circuit or revolution (from ymb, around and ryne: running) clearly relating to the annual cycle of the year.
Resembling an ember or some aspect of one.
The time of the embers days.
The weeks of ember-time.
Anxiety, thought or care about something.
To be at leisure (only in OE). 2. to pour forth, discharge, clear a vessel of it's contents.
That has been emptied of it's contents; emptied.
One who or that which empties
In an empty manner.
Of a person at leisure; not occupiec or engaged. 2. having an empty stomach. 3. of the body: wanting or not having fullness; emaciated, shrunken. 4. weak of pulse. 5. not pregnant of a cow or farm animal. 6. of a house building: vacant. 7. void of space. 8. a ship or beast of burden: without a load. 9. not carrying anything in hand; empty-handed. 10. of things: wanting solidity and substance; unsatisfying, vain, meaningless. 11. destitute of money
"To Empty Out" - to remove all contents of. 2. allow to drain out. 3. allow to fall out.
Bringing or lacking nothing. 2. having achieved or obtained nothing.
Bringing or lacking nothing. 2. having achieved or obtained nothing. 3. bring nothing; esp. no gift. 4. carrying nothing away.
Foolish, lacking common sense.
Having no compassionate for others.
The act by which something is made empty or emptied .
Home or family where the children have grown up and moved away.
Either of a couple whose children have grown up and moved away.
The state of a family where the children have grown up and moved away.
Linguistics: a word which has no meaning in itself but serves a grammatical function, e.g. at, but, for.