till all success be nobleness, As governor and in business, I was proud of my success.
(Republicans till last summer only agreed to debt-limit extensions lasting up to six months).
There's no cash in the till for big tax cuts or new spending.
You do not notice the effect of this till you have gone a few hundred yards.
I didn't think about the vice presidency, honey, till almost, about 100 days ago!
Boil them about three quarters of an hour, or till quits tender.
She raked me till I had to borrow clothes from her to go home with.
Found on stumps and roots from September till the coming of frost.
till then, success will attend me; for when I meet you, I meet the only obstacle to my fortune.
till then, as they say in the Orient, God and His peace be with you!
"until," Old English til (Northumbrian), from Old Norse til "to, until," from Proto-Germanic *tilan (cf. Danish til, Old Frisian til "to, till," Gothic tils "convenient," German Ziel "limit, end, goal"). A common preposition in Scandinavian, probably originally the accusative case of a noun now lost except for Icelandic tili "scope," the noun used to express aim, direction, purpose (e.g. aldrtili "death," literally "end of life"). Also cf. German Ziel "end, limit, point aimed at, goal," and compare till (v.).
"cultivate (land)" (early 13c.), "plow" (late 14c.), from Old English tilian "tend, work at, get by labor," originally "strive after," related to till "fixed point, goal," and til "good, suitable," from Proto-Germanic *tilojanan (cf. Old Frisian tilia "to get, cultivate," Old Saxon tilian "to obtain," Middle Dutch, Dutch telen "to breed, raise, cultivate, cause," Old High German zilon "to strive," German zielen "to aim, strive"), from source of till (prep.). Related: Tilled; tilling.
"cashbox," mid-15c., from Anglo-French tylle "compartment," Old French tille "compartment, shelter on a ship," probably from Old Norse þilja "plank, floorboard," from Proto-Germanic *theljon. The other theory is that the word is from Middle English tillen "to draw," from Old English -tyllan (see toll (v.)), with a sense evolution as in drawer (see draw).
A pornographic book of the most revolting sort (1950s+)