Greig said his family, who have owned the property for two decades, could hardly afford to demolish the house, let alone bring it back to the property line. Eri Hayward is joyful, even if she drops verbal bombshells that destroy the dominant notions about being transgender. Hans went wild and pretended to want to destroy the heart and Gretchen and even the whole seawall, but he thought of something better. This broke Delaware`s Democratic voter turnout record, set in 2008 when Barack Obama defeated Hillary Clinton in the small state delegate race. Epic is buying the 980,000-square-foot, 87-acre Cary Towne Center from developers who have already announced plans to demolish the mall and build a new mixed-use development. We then proceeded to demolish everything that was in sight except the boxes. However, they did not destroy the mine; On the contrary, they provided another very strange link in the chain of evidence. 1540s, figuratively speaking, “destruction, overthrow”; 1610s, literally, “the act of demolishing or destroying (a structure); Fait de démolition”, from the French demolition “Démolition; defeat, rout” (14c.), from the Latin demolitionem (nominative demolitio), action name of the tribe of the past participle of demoliri “demolish”, of “demolish” (see de-) + moliri “to build, to build”, from moles (genitive molis) “massive structure” (see mole (n.3)). In 2014, I wrote about a rusty metal box that Anne Smith and Malcolm Bertoni found when they demolished a brick grill in their garden in Cleveland Park. But if the Arab states had the will, they could destroy ISIS, as history has shown. I didn`t demolish my pearl shack, but I left it exactly as it had been for two and a half years. They must demolish their homes and drive them together, just as they do for our children.

LUCA`s competitors may have survived for some time as fossils, but the planet`s tectonic migration has long since destroyed its early rocks. Demolishing means “completely destroying” how a wrecking ball could destroy a building or how hanging out with parents could supposedly destroy a teenager`s reputation. It will shake things up, but it won`t start destroying the group. The sale hit a few hooks, but the lease also gives El-Gamel the right to demolish the building. These scavengers destroy an incredible amount of meat and fat in a short time. 1560s, “destroy the structural character of (a building, a wall, etc.) by tearing it apart by force”, of the French demoliss, current tribe-participates in demolishing “destroy, demolish” (late 14th century), from the Latin demoliri “demolish”, from “demolish” (see de-) + moliri “to build, to build”, from moles (genitive molis) “massive structure” (see Mol (n.3)). The pictorial meaning of “destroy, devastate” dates back to the 1610s; humorous, “consume”, from 1756. Related: Demolished; Demolition. In casual speech, demolition can also mean “devouring,” as a group of hungry teenagers could destroy a pizza. The nominal form of demolition is demolition, which often involves destruction by explosives. Demolish combines the prefix de-, which can mean “to undo”, with the Latin verb moliri, which means “to build”, which makes sense if you plan to “undo a building” with explosives! active element of word formation in English and in many verbs inherited from French and Latin, from the Latin of “down, down from, from, off; concerning” (see de), also used in Latin as a prefix, which usually means “down, off, away, from among, down from”, but also “down to the bottom, totally”, hence “complete”, hence “complete”, which makes sense in many English words.

As a Latin prefix, it also had the function of reversing or reversing the action of a verb, and therefore it was used as a pure private – “do not do, do the opposite of, undo” – which is its main function as a living prefix in English, as in Defrost (1895), Defuse (1943), De-escalation (1964), etc. In some cases, a reduced form of dis-. Mencken noted the demolition engineer for “house destroyers” until 1936. Demolition Derby is recorded from 1956, in American English, defined by OED as “a competition in which old cars are hit against each other, the last being declared a winner”. “massive structure used as breakwaters”, 1540s, by the French mole “breakwaters” (16c.), finally by the Latin moles “mass, massive structure, barrier”, perhaps by the root PIE *mō- “to make an effort” (source also of the Greek molos “effort”, molis “barely, barely”; The Germans struggle “tired”, tired “tired, tired”; Russian Majat` “tired, exhausted”, maja “hard work”).