- short for Whitsuntide.
adjectiveBack to top
- Connected with or following Whit Sunday: Whit MondayMore example sentences
- It gave the lucky owner a fully inclusive 24-hour steam train trip to the capital and back on Whit Saturday, 15 June 1935.
- It also mentions that at Bowness Gala on Whit Thursday, May 17, 1883, there were 35 prizes.
- He has been a dedicated member, who hardly missed a rehearsal and took part in trips abroad and Saddleworth's famous Whit Friday band contest.
- A very small part or amount: the last whit of warmth was drawn off by the setting sunMore example sentences
scrap, bit, tiny amount, speck, iota, particle, ounce, jot, atom, crumb, shred, morsel, trifle, fragment, grain, drop, touch, trace, shadow, suggestion, whisper, suspicion, scintilla, spot, mite, tittle, jot or tittle, modicum; Irish stim
- All of which now makes me wonder: when you come right down to it, did the antitrust trial of the century make a whit of difference?
- No amount of talk, therapy or talk therapy will make a whit of difference.
- Did the ending make a whit of sense?
- Wholly: my mother was fond of her and I shall be every whit as fondMore example sentences
- Navigating successfully through these novel assumptions will take every whit of mature perspective and human relations expertise that US military leaders can muster.
- But the Genevan church showed itself every whit as masterful and dogmatic as its Roman rival, and its actions were equally justified by an appeal to Divine authority.
- Elvis made more money but Boots Roots was every whit as successful.
not (or never) a whit
- Not at all: Sara had not changed a whitMore example sentences
- Not a whit of the initial passion for his work has left him 20 years after his campaign.
- Most of the dialogue was so-so, but it didn't spoil the movie a whit.
- And if Mr. Chandran is dubbed as brash and outspoken by the industry's bigwigs, he does not seem to care a whit.
late Middle English: apparently an alteration of obsolete wight 'small amount'.