Origin of anentMiddle English anent (with unhistoric -t) from Old English onemn, on efen, literally , on even (with), level (with)
An example of anent is letting someone know which topic you're referencing in a letter; talking anent is talking about.
Origin of anentMiddle English from Old English onefn near on on ; see on . efn even
- (archaic) Concerning, with regard to, about, in respect to, as to, insofar as, inasmuch as
From Middle English anent (“insofar as, inasmuch as, in comparison with, with respect to, as regards, concerning, in the opinion or judgment of; next to, close to, up to, near, adjoining, across from, over against, facing”), anen, from Old English on emn, on efen (“level with, beside”, literally “on even”); compare Dutch neven, German neben.
- As early as September 1565 gossips were busy over the indiscretion of Riccio's favour: Darnley had forfeited the good opinion of his wife; was angry because the Hamiltons were not wholly sacrificed to the ancient feud of Lennox and his clan; and Knox's party looked forward with horror to the parliament of March 1566, when Mary certainly meant " to do something tending to some good anent restoring the ancient religion."
- '}'anent) vessel, and let co-ordinate axes be taken such that the origin is in dS, and the axis of x is the normal at the origin into the gas.
- Oddly enough, the diet before dissolving had, apparently in order to meet the rokosz half-way, issued the famous edict De non praestanda obedientia, whereby, in case of future malpractices by the king and his subsequent neglect of at least two solemn warnings there-anent by the primate and the senate, he was to be formally deposed by the next succeeding diet.
- 4), " Suddenly, in the field " ('r'2 anent; Jer.