ergo

All Noun Verb
481 examples (0.03 sec)
  • Ergo, it was any man's money who could lay hands on it. Cited from Every Man for Himself, by Hopkins Moorhouse
  • He would harm if he could, ergo so would his god. Cited from Two Trips to Gorilla Land 1, Richard F. Burton
  • Ergo, if man could control his mind and his mind could control his body, man is master of his fate. Cited from Preventable Diseases, by Woods Hutchinson
  • Ergo: Politics is once again shown to be the art of the possible!
  • Ergo, I was also responsible for what she did that night. Cited from The Evil Shepherd, by E. Phillips Oppenheim
  • Our country is a great eating country; ergo, they eat more in our country than they do in their own. Cited from Sir Thomas More, Shakespeare Apocrypha
  • You did not do it, I know: ergo, she did! Cited from The Golden Dog, by William Kirby
  • Ergo, he had been her lover, whom she wished to be rid of - why? Cited from I Will Repay, by Baroness Emmuska Orczy
  • One ought to love nobody more than his parents, ergo there is nobody whom one ought to beat more. Cited from Comedies, by Ludvig Holberg
  • Ergo, his disappearance was due to something which came under the second class, section, or category. Cited from South Wind, by Norman Douglas
  • Ergo, God cannot give it a power to think. Cited from A Candid Examination of Theism, by George John Romanes
  • Power was generated from water by means of a fire and ergo the device was called a Fire-engine.
  • His heart was full of self and, ergo, wrong. Cited from Brann The Iconoclast, William Cowper Brann
  • Fish live under water, and searching under water is more difficult than on land, ergo he will pay me separately for this fish. Cited from Quo Vadis, The Time of Nero, by Henryk Sienkiewicz
  • Ergo -- Those who do what the law demands concerning men are righteous and just. Cited from The Memorabilia by Xenophon, trans. by Dakyns
  • But the slaves were black, ergo, all blacks are responsible for the war. Cited from Great Riots of New York 1712 to 1873, J.T. Headley
  • Ergo, after the fight with their directly competing brother was over, they would settle down to twopence a mile again. Cited from Speculations from Political Economy, C. B. Clarke
  • Ergo the Governor's deliverance in his annual message against them. Cited from William Lloyd Garrison, by Archibald H. Grimke
  • Ergo, the centre was a prime target for a Soviet nuclear strike.
  • With French or Italian women after the first skirmishes, you may be sure of your "ergo." Cited from Without Dogma, by Henryk Sienkiewicz
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Meaning of ergo

  • adverb (used as a sentence connector) therefore or consequently