When they get on the road, they find their place of birth is now an epithet.
Finally the epithet of "deathless" gets some explanation, stemming from Golovan's fearless ministrations during a plague.
Who knows, because he waves away the entire discussion with the epithet “grotesque.”
After all, “Massachusetts Moderate” is not much of an epithet in Belmont.
It is very common for conservatives to use “latte-sipping” as an epithet.
The etymological origin of this epithet is already lost in obscurity.
Alderling repeated in a tone of amaze at the inadequacy of my epithet.
But Mr. Beerbohm deserves more than any artist of our time the epithet "economical."
The epithet "hugged in," which Hetty had used, was the very phrase to best convey it.
Here is the place for a few remarks upon the epithet Christian, applied to our civilization.
1570s, "descriptive name for a person or thing," from Middle French épithète or directly from Latin epitheton, from Greek epitheton "something added," adjective often used as noun, from neuter of epithetos "attributed, added," from epitithenai "to add on," from epi "in addition" (see epi-) + tithenai "to put" (see factitious).