Which leaves... (3) "All instrumentalitIEs of national power," IE, covert operations.
Possible Summer Happening: There will be a “Song of the Summer,” put out by a 19-year-old pop starlet whose name ends in -IE.
One-third of all Egyptians who work for wages (IE, excluding peasant farmers) work for the state, directly or indirectly.
Maybe I just needed more time for IE to start feeling familiar.
Top of the agenda: the government (IE taxpayer) pumping $100bn into their balance sheets in return for a temporary equity stake.
Or quels conseils furent prins l dessus, & quelles menes, ou pretensions, IE n'en say rIEn.
For e, IE is written in sollIE 160, o is e in sikerliche 187.
It was much better she should have her frIEnds, and he his—spelt wrong: ei instead of IE.
An infinitive form in -IE; as to sowIE, to reapIE,—Wiltshire.
It is a matter of perplexity at times to determine whether one of these words should be spelled with IE or ei.
abbreviation of Latin id est, literally "that is;" used in English in the sense of "that is to say."
adjective suffix, "full of or characterized by," from Old English -ig, from Proto-Germanic *-iga (cf. German -ig), cognate with Greek -ikos, Latin -icus.
suffix in pet proper names (e.g. Johnny, Kitty), first recorded in Scottish, c.1400; became frequent in English 15c.-16c. Extension to surnames seems to date from c.1940. Use with common nouns seems to have begun in Scottish with laddie (1546) and become popular in English due to Burns' poems, but the same formation appears to be represented much earlier in baby and puppy.
The country code for Ireland.