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EnglishEdit

Etymology 1Edit

Old English sæġþ.

Alternative formsEdit

PronunciationEdit

  • IPA(key): /ˈsɛθ/, /ˈseɪθ/, /ˈseɪ.əθ/

VerbEdit

saith

  1. (archaic) third-person singular simple present indicative form of say
    • 1611, The Bible, Authorized Version, Exodus 8.i
      And the LORD spake unto Moses, Go unto Pharaoh, and say unto him, Thus saith the LORD, Let my people go, that they may serve me.
    • 1621, Democritus Junior [pseudonym; Robert Burton], The Anatomy of Melancholy, Oxford: Printed by Iohn Lichfield and Iames Short, for Henry Cripps, OCLC 216894069; The Anatomy of Melancholy: [], 2nd corrected and augmented edition, Oxford: Printed by John Lichfield and James Short, for Henry Cripps, 1624, OCLC 54573970:
      , B. Blake (1836), p.663
      In this life we have but a glimpse of this beauty and happiness; we shall hereafter, as John saith, see him as he is.
    • 1850, Dante Gabriel Rossetti, The Blessed Damozel, lines 89-90:
      While every leaf that His plumes touch / Saith His Name audibly.
    • 1855, Robert Browning, “Childe Roland to the Dark Tower Came”, V:
      [] ("since all is o'er," he saith, / "And the blow fallen no grieving can amend;")

Etymology 2Edit

NounEdit

saith (plural saiths)

  1. Alternative form of saithe (type of fish)

AnagramsEdit


WelshEdit

Welsh cardinal numbers
 <  6 7 8  > 
    Cardinal : saith
    Ordinal : seithfed

EtymologyEdit

From Middle Welsh seith, from Proto-Brythonic *seiθ, from Proto-Celtic *sextam, from Proto-Indo-European *septḿ̥.

PronunciationEdit

NumeralEdit

saith

  1. seven

MutationEdit

Welsh mutation
radical soft nasal aspirate
saith unchanged unchanged unchanged
Note: Some of these forms may be hypothetical. Not every
possible mutated form of every word actually occurs.