Dutschke claimed the same: “I met the guy on two occasions,” he told the northeast Mississippi Daily Journal.
Look, there have been a couple of occasions where we lost the weekly race.
Her body has never been found and van der Sloot has confessed and denied involvement on a number of occasions.
There were other occasions when Johnson's legal judgments conflicted with Obama's policy goals.
“There have been two occasions when we found rockets [in UNRWA sites] and whenever we find them, we condemn them,” said Gunness.
Georges,” said Charlotte upon one of these occasions, “we are poor.
On these occasions he always determined to clear out the bag.
You are expected on all occasions to uphold the authority of me, your queen.
I have had the same thing happen on other occasions, when on short allowance of food.
I suppose so,” John acquiesced, “since you will not allow the occasions when I am not cold to be counted.
late 14c., "opportunity; grounds for action, state of affairs that makes something else possible; a happening, occurrence," from Old French ochaison, ocasion "cause, reason, excuse, pretext; opportunity" (13c.) or directly from Latin occasionem (nominative occasio) "opportunity, appropriate time," in Late Latin "cause," from occasum, occasus, past participle of occidere "fall down, go down," from ob "down, away" (see ob-) + cadere "to fall" (see case (n.1)). The notion is of a "falling together," or juncture, of circumstances.
mid-15c., "to bring (something) about," from occasion (n.), or else from Old French occasionner "to cause," from Medieval Latin occasionare, from Latin occasionem (see occasion (n.)). Related: Occasioned; occasioning.