Issue etymology


English word issue comes from Latin eo, Latin evanescere, Latin de, and later Old French (842-ca. 1400) issir (To get out; to escape. To leave, to go out.)

Etymology of issue

Detailed word origin of issue

Dictionary entry Language Definition
eo Latin (lat) (business) I go for; I am sold at (a certain price).. (intransitive) I go.. (legal) I accede, go over to the opposing opinion or other side in voting.. I prepare (for some action); I set about.. I proceed, advance.. I result, happen as a consequence.
evanescere Latin (lat)
de Latin (lat) (Late Latin) of persons. From, away from, down from, out of; in general to indicate the person or place from which any thing is taken, etc., with verbs of taking away, depriving, demanding, requesting, inquiring, buying; as capere, sumere, emere, quaerere, discere, trahere, etc., and their compounds.. From, away from, to indicate the place from which someone or something departs or [...]
e Latin (lat) out of, from The name of the letter E.
exeunt Latin (lat)
issir Old French (842-ca. 1400) (fro) To get out; to escape. To leave, to go out.
eissue Old French (842-ca. 1400) (fro)
ischewe Middle English (1100-1500) (enm)
issue English (en) (US, originally, _, psychology, usually plural) A psychological or emotional difficulty, (now, _, informal, figurative, _, and, _) any problem or concern considered as a vague and intractable difficulty.. (figurative, now, _, rare) The action or an instance of feeling some emotion.. (figurative, now, _, rare) The action or an instance of leaving any state or condition.. (figuratively) [...]

Words with the same origin as issue