The crisis we face now is financed by the same people from whom you buy your Christmas toys.
same with appointments, on which Frum has a very fair point.
Unless Democrats can do the same, this will not be the only losing battle.
But he delivered his remarks in the same low-affect, wobbly-voiced delivery to which Fed watchers have become accustomed.
A century ago, men and women lived for roughly the same number of years.
Night is the same as day to Le Subtil, when Munro waits for him.
Fundamentally, they think about the same way and want the same things.
On the same ground might the authority of all elective political and other posts be questioned.
Would he, had he known the bitter years ahead of him, have chosen the same, she wondered.
He won't refuse them; but if he does I shall hand him the envelope just the same.
perhaps abstracted from Old English swa same "the same as," but more likely from Old Norse same, samr "same," both from Proto-Germanic *sama- "same" (cf. Old Saxon, Old High German, Gothic sama, Old High German samant, German samt "together, with," Gothic samana "together," Dutch zamelen "to collect," German zusammen "together"), from PIE *samos "same," from root *sem- (1) "one," also "as one" (adv.), "together with" (cf. Sanskrit samah "even, level, similar, identical;" Avestan hama "similar, the same;" Greek hama "together with, at the same time," homos "one and the same," homios "like, resembling," homalos "even;" Latin similis "like;" Old Irish samail "likeness;" Old Church Slavonic samu "himself").
Old English had lost the pure form of the word; the modern word replaced synonymous ilk. As a pronoun from c.1300. Colloquial phrase same here as an exclamation of agreement is from 1895. Same difference curious way to say "equal," is attested from 1945.