But they can relate to the concept of, oh my gosh, what am I here for?
And, oh yes, Secretary of Transportation Ray LaHood, one of the Grand Old Partiers serving in Obamaland.
oh, and a couple of guys named Chris Paul and Blake Griffin are pretty good too.
oh, sure, Joe has a tendency to floss with his own shoelaces.
oh Mujahid brother, alone, in your home, you too can begin to execute the training program.
oh, this wicked, wicked world, and the shams and sorrows in it!
"oh, blessed be the sound of your voice," replied the peasant.
oh, look behind you where you put it—you need a memory course.
oh, I was an Indian in my time—a reg'ler measly hop-pickin' Siwash at that.
And then there are bought men, and spies smuggled in, and—oh, I needn't elaborate.
1530s, interjection expressing various emotions, a common Indo-European word (e.g. Old French ô;, oh; Latin o, oh; Greek o; Old Church Slavonic and Lithuanian o; Gothic, Dutch, German o; Old Irish a; Sanskrit a), but not found in Old English, which translated Latin oh with la or eala.
The present tendency is to restrict oh to places where it has a certain independence, & prefer o where it is proclitic or leans forward upon what follows .... [Fowler]Often extended for emphasis, e.g. Oh, baby, stock saying from c.1918; oh, boy (1910); oh, yeah (1924). Reduplicated form oh-oh as an expression of alarm or dismay is attested from 1944. Oh-so "so very" (often sarcastic or ironic) is from 1922. Oh yeah? "really? Is that so?" attested from 1930.