Each of the three issues is entirely written, drawn, lettered, and edited by women.
You'll see that I was in these lettered lines, --Eloquent all the more, the less sincere!
In the rack above it, lettered with each resident's name, was mail for her.
Signature A of the first issue is not lettered; the first page of the Preface in the second is lettered A3.
It will be noticed that the stars on the diagrams are all numbered and lettered.
And yet the character far and away stronger than that of the lettered times that follow it.
Stretched from pole to pole, they lettered the heavens with the wonders of infinitude.
The schooled and lettered amateur replaced the creative and original student.
The contents of its tube were roiled to the height of the mark which was lettered "Tornado."
The back would often be full gilt and lettered, and the sides sprinkled or marbled, thus further damaging the leather.
c.1200, "graphic symbol, alphabetic sign, written character," from Old French letre (10c., Modern French lettre) "character, letter; missive, note," in plural, "literature, writing, learning," from Latin littera (also litera) "letter of the alphabet," of uncertain origin, perhaps via Etruscan from Greek diphthera "tablet," with change of d- to l- as in lachrymose. In this sense it replaced Old English bocstæf, literally "book staff" (cf. German Buchstabe "letter, character," from Old High German buohstab, from Proto-Germanic *bok-staba-m).
Latin littera also meant "a writing, document, record," and in plural litteræ "a letter, epistle," a sense first attested in English early 13c., replacing Old English ærendgewrit, literally "errand-writing." The Latin plural also meant "literature, books," and figuratively "learning, liberal education, schooling" (see letters). School letter in sports, attested by 1908, were said to have been first awarded by University of Chicago football coach Amos Alonzo Stagg. Expression to the letter "precisely" is from 1520s (earlier as after the letter). Letter-perfect is from 1845, originally in theater jargon, in reference to an actor knowing the lines exactly. Letter-press, in reference to matter printed from relief surfaces, is from 1840.
"one who lets" in any sense, c.1400, agent noun from let (v.).
in Rom. 2:27, 29 means the outward form. The "oldness of the letter" (7:6) is a phrase which denotes the old way of literal outward obedience to the law as a system of mere external rules of conduct. In 2 Cor. 3:6, "the letter" means the Mosaic law as a written law. (See WRITING.)