Origin of horologeMiddle English ; from Old French ; from Classical Latin horologium ; from Classical Greek h?rologion ; from h?ra, hour + legein, to say: see logic
Origin of horologeMiddle English orloge, from Old French, from Latin h&omacron;rologium, from Greek h&omacron;rologion : h&omacron;r&amacron;, hour, season; see y&emacron;r- in Indo-European roots + legein, to speak; see leg- in Indo-European roots.
- 1843, Thomas Carlyle, Past and Present, book 3, ch. II, Gospel of Mammonism
- A SOUL is not like wind (spiritus, or breath) contained within a capsule; the ALMIGHTY MAKER is not like a Clockmaker that once, in old immemorial ages, having made his Horologe of a Universe, sits ever since and sees it go! Not at all. Hence comes Atheism; come, as we say, many other isms […]