For many, the president himself is the leading symbol of the changes they fear.
Kalaj changes him, but when he meets a girl named Allison he becomes self-conscious again.
But, then again, the changes in store under this papacy have only just begun.
A bureaucrat goes into a library one day and pulls a poem off a shelf, and it changes the world.
Mrs. Astor managed to pen her initials near, though not in, the boxes designating the changes.
It had been years since he visited this locality, and the changes were many.
We strive for peace and security, heartened by the changes all around us.
Other than those corrections, no changes to spelling have been made.
There had been two changes of horses for the others, but Andrew kept to Sally.
More than this, a little further on Richard changes his mind!
early 13c., "to substitute one for another; to make (something) other than what it was" (transitive); from late 13c. as "to become different" (intransitive), from Old French changier "to change, alter; exchange, switch," from Late Latin cambiare "to barter, exchange," from Latin cambire "to exchange, barter," of Celtic origin, from PIE root *kemb- "to bend, crook" (with a sense evolution perhaps from "to turn" to "to change," to "to barter"); cf. Old Irish camm "crooked, curved;" Middle Irish cimb "tribute," cimbid "prisoner;" see cant (n.2). Meaning "to take off clothes and put on other ones" is from late 15c. Related: Changed; changing. To change (one's) mind is from 1610s.
c.1200, "act or fact of changing," from Anglo-French chaunge, Old French change "exchange, recompense, reciprocation," from changier (see change (v.)).
Meaning "a different situation" is from 1680s. Meaning "something substituted for something else" is from 1590s. The financial sense of "balance returned when something is paid for" is first recorded 1620s; hence to make change (1865). Bell-ringing sense is from 1610s. Related: changes. Figurative phrase change of heart is from 1828.