: ux|en|The English language and the German language are related.
: ux|en|Deaf and mute people communicate using languages like [[ASL]].
*: Hence the natural language of the mute is, in schools of this class, suppressed as soon and as far as possible, and its existence as a language, capable of being made the reliable and precise vehicle for the widest range of thought, is ignored.
*: Mr. Darko, generally acknowledged to be the last surviving member of the Ofo Tribe, was also the last remaining speaker of the tribes language.
: ux|en|the gift of language
: ux|en|legal language; the language of chemistry
*: Thus, when he drew up instructions in lawyer language, he expressed the important words by an initial, a medial, or a final consonant, and made scratches for all the words between; his clerks, however, understood him very well.
: ux|en|body language; the language of the eyes
*: A tale about themselves [is] told by people with help from the universal languages of their eyes, their hands, and even their shirting feet.
*: A more likely hypothesis was that the attacked leaves were transmitting some airborne chemical signal to sound the alarm, rather like insects sending out warnings ... But this is the first time that a plant-to-plant language has been detected.
*: Prairie dogs use their language to refer to real dangers in the real world, so it definitely has meaning.
*: In fact pointers are called references in these languages to distinguish them from pointers in languages like C and C++.
*: Their language simple, as their manners meek, ...
: ux|en|The language used in the law does not permit any other interpretation.
: ux|en|The language he used to talk to me was obscene.
*: Others were languaged in such doubtful expressions that they have a double sense.
*: A flue-pipe is one in which the air passes through the throat, or flue, which is the narrow, longitudinal aperture between the lower lip and the tongue, or language. ... The language is adjusted by slightly elevating or depressing it, ...
*: "Sir, sir! folks tongues go like the clappers in the fields to drive away the blackbirds. A very little wind makes em rattle wonderfully."
: He was speaking in his native tongue.
: The poem was written in her native tongue.
*: parrots imitating human tongue
*: Much tongue and much judgment seldom go together.
*: She was born noble; let that title find her a private grave, but neither tongue nor honour.
: the tongue of a buckle, or of a balance
*: Now, in this decadent age the art of fire-making had been altogether forgotten on the earth. The red tongues that went licking up my heap of wood were an altogether new and strange thing to Weena.
: Playing wind instruments involves tonguing on the reed or mouthpiece.
: a soil horizon that tongues into clay
: to tongue boards together
*: such stuff as madmen tongue
*: How might she tongue me.
*: Many parents and teachers have become irritated to the point of distraction at the way the weed-style growth of "like" has spread through the idiom of the young.
*: You’re history, we say .... Surely it is an American idiom. Impossible to imagine a postwar European saying, “You’re history. . . . That’s history,” meaning fuhgeddaboudit, pal.
*: Sauny Hear ye, sir; could not ye mistake, and pull her tang out instead of her teeth?
*: The miraculous air, heady with ozone and made memorably sweet by leagues of wild flowerets, gave tang and savour to the breath.
: Wine or cider has a tang of the cask.
*: Such proceedings had a strong tang of tyranny.
*: a cant of philosophism, and a tang of party politics
*: What, was it I who bared my heart / Through unrelenting years, / And knew the sting of miserys dart, / The tang of sorrows tears?
: Let thy tongue tang arguments of state. — Shakespeare.
*: The guys like to look at her tang, because thats how they are ...
*: Round Ormonds knee thou tiest the mystic string.
: a violin string
: a [[bowstring|bowstring]]
: a string of shells or beads; a string of sausages
*: a string of islands
: The string of spittle dangling from his chin was most unattractive
*: In 1933, disgusted and discouraged after a string of commercial failures, Clara quit the film business forever. She was twenty-six.
: a string of successes
: no strings attached
*: Duckweed putteth forth a little string into the water, from the bottom.
*: The string of his tongue was loosed.
: the strings of beans
: You can string these beads on to this cord to make a colorful necklace.
: It is difficult to string a tennis racket properly.