others took a moment to snap photos with Razzie troupe members.
The very idea of erections among the aged is enough to make some laugh and others gag.
But this, and others, are just minor quibbles when presented with such a unique, massive, beautiful and enthralling piece of art.
Someone carried a tent through the crowd, others rigged rope and nailed stakes into the ground.
And he is also, at the personal level, sensitive to the misfortunes of others.
The Landscape with Ruins (No. 746) is perhaps the finest of the others there.
Were others angry: I excused them too; Well might they rage, I gave them but their due.
In most savage religions there is a principal deity to whom the others are subordinate.
And Clif had no doubt there were half a dozen others following.
As Vyner and I happened to stand apart from the others he remarked upon them.
Old English oþer "the second" (adj.), also as a pronoun, "one of the two, other," from Proto-Germanic *antharaz (cf. Old Saxon athar, Old Frisian other, Old Norse annarr, Middle Dutch and Dutch ander, Old High German andar, German ander, Gothic anþar "other").
These are from PIE *an-tero-, variant of *al-tero- "the other of two" (cf. Lithuanian antras, Sanskrit antarah "other, foreign," Latin alter), from root *al- "beyond" (see alias) + adjectival comparative suffix *-tero-. The Old English, Old Saxon, and Old Frisian forms show "a normal loss of n before fricatives" [Barnhart]. Meaning "different" is mid-13c.
Sense of "second" was detached from this word in English (which uses second, from Latin) and German (zweiter, from zwei "two") to avoid ambiguity. In Scandinavian, however, the second floor is still the "other" floor (e.g. Swedish andra, Danish anden). Also cf. Old English oþergeara "next year."
The other woman "a woman with whom a man begins a love affair while he is already committed" is from 1855. The other day originally (mid-12c.) was "the next day;" later (c.1300) "yesterday;" and now, loosely, "a day or two ago" (early 15c.). Phrase other half in reference to either the poor or the rich, is recorded from c.1600.
La moitié du monde ne sçayt comment l'aultre vit. [Rabelais, "Pantagruel," 1532]