-jur- comes from Latin, where it has the meaning "swear. ... '' It is related to the root -jus-, meaning "law; rule. '' This meaning is found in such words as: abjure, conjure, injure, juridical, jurisdiction, jury, perjure... -jur- meaning prefixes and suffixes can be attached... as in; in-jur-y [y meaning relative to the substance of the stem]... thus; if one proves in-jus they win... prove thee are in-law... in-jur-y is onrelative to that which is...!!! brothers and sisters! LOL... in-jus is the substance from which jur is then de-rived... _________________________ Etymonline: jus a word that has entered English in expressions from Latin, where it means "law, right" (see jurist) and French, where it means "juice" (see juice (n.)). ye (pron.) [authors addition; " Meaning of pron in English pron noun written abbreviation for pronoun Old English ge, nominative plural of 2nd person pronoun þu (see thou); cognate with Old Frisian ji, Old Saxon gi, Middle Dutch ghi, Dutch gij. Cognate with Lithuanian jūs, Sanskrit yuyam, Avestan yuzem, Greek hymeis. Altered, by influence of we, from an earlier form that was similar to Gothic jus "you (plural)" (see you). The -r- in Old Norse er, German ihr probably is likewise from influence of their respective 1st person plural pronouns (Old Norse ver, German wir). how do ye "pronounce" jus...? is it jus or ye...? ;)

Posted by El Hotepsekhemwy Pero at 2020-11-18 12:09:27 UTC