#2
ske- to be skinny and enjoy skeezing(lazy)
letel - to be from the human body


k i lied i just made that up i dont know
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#4
google that shat
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#6
Origin:
1570–80; < NL < Gk: mummy, n. use of neut. of skeletós dried up, verbid of skéllein to dry

??
#8
fro dictionary.com
Word Origin & History

skeleton
1578, from Mod.L. sceleton "bones, bony framework of the body," from Gk. skeleton soma "dried-up body, mummy," from neut. of skeletos "dried-up," from skellein "dry up," from PIE base *skele- "to parch, whither" (cf. Gk. skleros "hard"). The Gk. word was borrowed in L.L. (sceletus), hence Fr. squelette, Sp. esqueleto, It. scheletro. The meaning "bare outline" is first recorded 1607; hence skeleton crew (1778), skeleton key, etc


from the greek root skele
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Last edited by justinb904 at Oct 7, 2009,
#9
1578, from Mod.L. sceleton "bones, bony framework of the body," from Gk. skeleton soma "dried-up body, mummy," from neut. of skeletos "dried-up," from skellein "dry up," from PIE base *skele- "to parch, whither" (cf. Gk. skleros "hard"). The Gk. word was borrowed in L.L. (sceletus), hence Fr. squelette, Sp. esqueleto, It. scheletro. The meaning "bare outline" is first recorded 1607;


I would assume it would be skele-...

Edit: Wow, horrible timing >.>
Last edited by archerkoala at Oct 7, 2009,
#11
Skele?

The only thing that's in both words.

EDIT: Holy... shit... the pit was actually helpful

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Last edited by AlecMag at Oct 7, 2009,