exult (v.) Look up exult at Dictionary.com
1560s, "to leap up;" 1590s, "to rejoice, triumph," from Middle French exulter, from Latin exultare/exsultare "rejoice exceedingly, revel, vaunt, boast;" literally "leap about, leap up," frequentative of exsilire "to leap up," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + salire "to leap" (see salient (adj.)). The notion is of leaping or dancing for joy. Related: Exulted; exulting.
exultant (adj.) Look up exultant at Dictionary.com
1650s, from Latin exultantem/exsultantem (nominative exultans/exsultans) "boastful, vainglorious," present participle of exultare/exsultare (see exult). Related: Exultantly.
exultation (n.) Look up exultation at Dictionary.com
early 15c., from Old French exultacion "joyousness, exultation," from Latin exultationem/exsultationem "a leaping for joy, exultation," noun of action from past participle stem of exultare/exsultare (see exult). The notion is of leaping or dancing for joy. An Old English word for it was heahbliss "high bliss."
exurb (n.) Look up exurb at Dictionary.com
"the outer, prosperous ring of the suburbs," 1955, American English, from exurban (adj.), by 1838 (it seems to have arisen in the writings of the reform movement opposed to urban cemeteries), from ex- + urban, on model of suburban. Related: Exurbanite; exurbia.
exuviae (n.) Look up exuviae at Dictionary.com
"cast-off skins, shells, or other coverings of animals," 1650s, Latin, literally "that which is stripped off," hence "slough, skin," also "clothing, equipment, arms, booty, spoils," from stem of exuere "to doff," from ex- "off" (see ex-) + PIE *eu- "to dress" (also in Latin induere "to dress," reduvia "fragment").
exuvial (adj.) Look up exuvial at Dictionary.com
1630s; see exuviae + -al (1).
eye (n.) Look up eye at Dictionary.com
c. 1200, from Old English ege (Mercian), eage (West Saxon) "eye; region around the eye; apperture, hole," from Proto-Germanic *augon (source also of Old Saxon aga, Old Frisian age, Old Norse auga, Swedish öga, Danish øie, Middle Dutch oghe, Dutch oog, Old High German ouga, German Auge, Gothic augo "eye").

Apparently the Germanic form evolved irregularly from PIE *okw- "to see" (source also of Sanskrit akshi "the eye; the number two," Greek opsis "a sight," Old Church Slavonic oko, Lithuanian akis, Latin oculus, Greek okkos, Tocharian ak, ek, Armenian akn).
HAMLET: My father -- methinks I see my father.
HORATIO: Where, my lord?
HAMLET: In my mind's eye, Horatio.
Until late 14c. the English plural was in -an, hence modern dialectal plural een, ene. Of potatoes from 1670s. Of peacock feathers from late 14c. As a loop used with a hook in fastening (clothes, etc.) from 1590s. The eye of a needle was in Old English. As "the center of revolution" of anything from 1760. Nautical in the wind's eye "in the direction of the wind" is from 1560s.

To see eye to eye is from Isa. lii:8. Eye contact attested from 1953. To have (or keep) an eye on "keep under supervision" is attested from early 15c. To have eyes for "be interested in or attracted to" is from 1736; make eyes at in the romance sense is from 1837; gleam in (someone's) eye (n.) "barely formed idea" is from 1959. Eye-biter was an old name for "a sort of witch who bewitches with the eyes."
eye (v.) Look up eye at Dictionary.com
early 15c., "cause to see;" 1560s, "behold, observe," from eye (n.). Related: Eyed; eyeing.
eye-candy (n.) Look up eye-candy at Dictionary.com
also eye candy, "attractive woman on a TV show, etc.," by 1978, based on a metaphor also found in nose candy "cocaine" (1930).
eye-catching (adj.) Look up eye-catching at Dictionary.com
1799, from eye (n.) + present participle of catch (v.). Eye-catcher (n.) is from 1882, first in advertising; eye-trap (n.) is attested from 1785.
eye-drop (n.) Look up eye-drop at Dictionary.com
also eyedrop, 1590s, "tear," from eye (n.) + drop (n.). From 1938 as "a drop for the eye." Related: Eye-dropper.
eye-liner (n.) Look up eye-liner at Dictionary.com
also eyeliner, 1955, in the cosmetic sense, from eye (n.) + liner (n.2).
eye-opener (n.) Look up eye-opener at Dictionary.com
"anything that informs and enlightens," 1863, from eye (n.) + agent noun from open (v.). Earlier "alcoholic drink" especially one taken early in the day (1818).
eye-piece (n.) Look up eye-piece at Dictionary.com
also eyepiece, 1738, from eye (n.) + piece (n.).
eye-service (n.) Look up eye-service at Dictionary.com
"work done only under inspection or while the master is watching," 1530s, from eye (n.) + service (n.1). Related: Eye-servant.
eye-shade (n.) Look up eye-shade at Dictionary.com
also eyeshade, 1808 as a type of headgear, from eye (n.) + shade (n.).
eye-shadow (n.) Look up eye-shadow at Dictionary.com
also eyeshadow, 1918 in the cosmetic sense, in Elizabeth Arden ads in "Cosmopolitan," from eye (n.) + shadow (n.).
eye-shot (n. Look up eye-shot at Dictionary.com
eye-shot (n.) Look up eye-shot at Dictionary.com
also eyeshot, "range of vision," 1580s, from eye (n.) + shot (n.) in the sense of "range" (as in bowshot).
eye-tooth (n.) Look up eye-tooth at Dictionary.com
also eyetooth, 1570s, so called for its position immediately under or next to the eye. Compare German Augenzahn. Related: Eye-teeth.
eye-witness (n.) Look up eye-witness at Dictionary.com
also eyewitness, 1530s, from eye (n.) + witness (n.). As a verb from 1844. Related: Eyewitnessed; eyewitnessing.
eyeball (n.) Look up eyeball at Dictionary.com
also eye-ball, 1580s, from eye (n.) + ball (n.1). As a verb, 1901, American English slang. Related: Eyeballed; eyeballing.
eyebrow (n.) Look up eyebrow at Dictionary.com
also eye-brow, early 15c., from eye (n.) + brow (q.v.; Old English eagbræw meant "eyelid").
eyeful (n.) Look up eyeful at Dictionary.com
also eye-ful, "good look at," 1796, originally in ornamental gardening, from eye (n.) + -ful.
eyehole (n.) Look up eyehole at Dictionary.com
also eye-hole, late 15c., from eye (n.) + hole (n.).
eyelash (n.) Look up eyelash at Dictionary.com
1752, from eye (n.) + lash (n.). Related: Eyelashes.
eyelet (n.) Look up eyelet at Dictionary.com
"small hole," late 14c., oilet, from Middle French oeillet, diminutive of oeil "eye," from Latin oculus (see eye (n.)). Spelling influenced by eye.
eyelid (n.) Look up eyelid at Dictionary.com
mid-13c., from eye (n.) + lid (n.).
eyelss (adj.) Look up eyelss at Dictionary.com
1560s, from eye (n.) + -less.
eyesight (n.) Look up eyesight at Dictionary.com
c. 1200, from eye (n.) + sight (n.).
eyesore (n.) Look up eyesore at Dictionary.com
c. 1300, "a soreness of the eyes" (obsolete); modern sense of "something offensive to the eye" is from 1520s; from eye (n.) + sore (n.). In the sense "eye disease" Old English had eagseoung.
eyewash (n.) Look up eyewash at Dictionary.com
"a wash or lotion for the eyes," 1866, from eye (n.) + wash (n.). Colloquial use for "blarney, humbug" (1884), chiefly British, perhaps is from the notion of "something intended to obscure or conceal facts or true motives." But this, and expression my eye also may be the verbal equivalent of the wink that indicates one doesn't believe what has been said (compare French mon oeil in same sense, accompanied by a knowing pointing of a finger to the eye).
eyot (n.) Look up eyot at Dictionary.com
"small island," from Middle English eyt, from Old English iggað "small island," diminutive of eg, ig, ieg "island" (see island). Ending influenced by French diminutive suffix -ot.
eyrie Look up eyrie at Dictionary.com
see aerie.
Ezekiel Look up Ezekiel at Dictionary.com
masc. proper name; in Old Testament, name of a book and of one of the great prophets of Israel, from Late Latin Ezechiel, from Greek Iezekiel, from Hebrew Yehezqel, literally "God strengthens," from hazaq "he was strong, he strengthened" + El "God."
Ezra Look up Ezra at Dictionary.com
masc. proper name, in Old Testament name of a celebrated 5c. B.C.E. scribe, from Late Latin, from Hebrew Ezra, contraction of Azaryah(u), literally "God has helped," from ezer "help" + Yah, a shortened form of Yahweh "God."