His death raises the question: Should he have been transferred to the U.S. at all?
The question is how we can keep this violent streak under wraps.
The question that every author gets is, “Where do you get your ideas?”
And we are slowly calling into question our cultural prudishness about sex.
The question that will inevitably be asked, of course, is why are we still interested in her?
The line in question is 700 meters long--770 yards--and has two lines of way.
From that moment on, no Jew dared to question the authority of Moses.
All this is perfectly just, but it is also altogether beside the question.
Arrived at Calcutta, the question arose: "What shall we do with him?"
Now she felt so sure of it that it was beyond contempt of question.
early 13c., "philosophical or theological problem;" early 14c. as "utterance meant to elicit an answer or discussion," also as "a difficulty, a doubt," from Anglo-French questiun, Old French question "question, difficulty, problem; legal inquest, interrogation, torture," from Latin quaestionem (nominative quaestio) "a seeking, a questioning, inquiry, examining, judicial investigation," noun of action from past participle stem of quaerere "ask, seek" (see query (v.)).
No question "undoubtedly" is from mid-15c; no questions asked "accountability not required" is from 1879 (especially in newspaper advertisements seeking the return of something lost or stolen). Question mark is from 1849, sometimes also question stop (1862); figurative use is from 1869. To be out of the question (c.1700) is to be not pertinent to the subject, hence "not to be considered."
late 15c., from question (n.) and from Middle French questionner "ask questions, interrogate, torture" (13c.), from question (n.). Related: Questioned; questioning. Alternative questionize attested from 1847.