The sheep-milk cheese is left out for two to three months, inviting flies to come and lay thousands of eggs.
Yes, they left out Tom Bombadil and the Scouring of the Shire.
Yet it seems one very important metric was left out: pet ownership.
Many details are left out, including how an ambitious proposed tax reform to reduce the top rate to 25 percent would work.
The witness explained that he had been “just a kid” and had left out details out of embarrassment.
He can't bear to be put down, and I know he's been left out a good deal among the students, and it's made him bitter.
When numbers are given, sceat appears to be left out, cf. 2196, 2995 (see þsend).
But he was then a distinct literary figure, and not to be left out of the count of our poets.
When numbers are given, sceat appears to be left out, cf. 2196, 2995 (see þūsend).
Even in the Primary School the requirements of practical life are not left out of sight.
Old English læfan "to let remain; remain; have left; bequeath," from Proto-Germanic *laibijan (cf. Old Frisian leva "to leave," Old Saxon farlebid "left over"), causative of *liban "remain," (cf. Old English belifan, German bleiben, Gothic bileiban "to remain"), from root *laf- "remnant, what remains," from PIE *leip- "to stick, adhere;" also "fat."
The Germanic root has only the sense "remain, continue," which also is in Greek lipares "persevering, importunate." But this usually is regarded as a development from the primary PIE sense of "adhere, be sticky" (cf. Lithuanian lipti, Old Church Slavonic lipet "to adhere," Greek lipos "grease," Sanskrit rip-/lip- "to smear, adhere to." Seemingly contradictory meaning of "depart" (early 13c.) comes from notion of "to leave behind" (as in to leave the earth "to die;" to leave the field "retreat").
"permission," Old English leafe "leave, permission, license," dative and accusative of leaf "permission," from West Germanic *lauba (cf. Old Norse leyfi "permission," Old Saxon orlof, Old Frisian orlof, German Urlaub "leave of absence"), from PIE *leubh- "to care, desire, love, approve" (see love (n.)). Cognate with Old English lief "dear," the original idea being "approval resulting from pleasure." Cf. love, believe. In military sense, it is attested from 1771.