Though Definition

In spite of the fact that; notwithstanding that; although.
Though the car was repaired, it rattled.
Webster's New World
And yet.
They will probably win, though no one else thinks so.
Webster's New World
Even if; supposing that.
Though he may fail, he will have tried.
Webster's New World
However; nevertheless.
She sings well, though.
Webster's New World
Used as an intensive.
Wouldn't that beat all, though?
American Heritage

(degree) Used to intensify statements or questions; indeed.

"Man, it's hot in here." "” "Isn't it, though?"

Origin of Though

  • From Middle English thaugh, thagh, from Old English þēah (“ though, although, even if, that, however, nevertheless, yet, still; whether"), later superseded in many dialects by Middle English though, thogh, from Old Norse *þóh (later þó); both from Proto-Germanic *þauh (“though"), from Proto-Indo-European *to-. Akin to Scots thoch (“though"), Saterland Frisian dach (“though"), West Frisian dôch, dochs (“though"), Dutch doch (“though"), German doch (“though"), Swedish dock (“however, still"), Icelandic þó (“though"). More at that.

    From Wiktionary

  • Middle English of Scandinavian origin to- in Indo-European roots

    From American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition

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