What is community

Community, the

common adj. ‘common, communal, general, common, low-minded, mean, gross, indecent’. The German adjective ahd.gimeini 'assigned, determined, jointly, jointly, generally, in agreement, at the same time' (8th century), mhd.gemein (e) 'belonging together, jointly, general, familiar, known, set up for everyone , usually, belonging to the crowd, low ', asächs.gimēni, mnd.gemēne, mnl.ghemēne, ghemeen, ghemein (e), nl.gemeen, also' low, mean ', afries. (ge) mēne' common ', aengl.gemǣne 'general, common, usually, low', English.mean 'common, low, low, bad', got.gamains' common, unholy '(Germ. * ga-maini-) belongs like Latin commūnis' common 'communal, general, common' (see ↗Commune, ↗Communism) as a prefix to the under ↗My Oath (s. d.) Listed nouns with n-suffix and a basic meaning ‘change, exchange’. According to this, common originally means several alternately coming ’, then belonging to several of the same kind’, from which ’together, jointly, generally’ develops. What is 'common' to several or many cannot be 'valuable' or 'noble'; From the 15th century onwards, mean becomes ‘simple, ordinary’ (the common man, the common people, the common soldier), in the 19th century also contemptuous ‘mean, indecent’ (mean villain, fellow). Common f. ‘Community, community’, ahd.gimeinī (9th century), mhd.gemeine, mnd.gemeine, gemēne, got.gamainei community ’, derived from the adjective shown above. Largely replaced by the municipality in the 19th century. Parish f. 'Lower state or church administrative unit and its residents or members, community connected by the same spiritual or religious interests, group of people', ahd.gimeinida 'community, community' (8th century), mhd.gemeinde 'share 'Community, common property, people with whom one lives together, gathered crowd', asächs.gimēniða, mnd.gemēnde, mnl.ghemeente, ghemeinte, nl.gemeente, derivation with the abstract suffix germ.-iþō, -iðō from the above Adjective. Wickedness for 'wickedness, wickedness' (early 19th century), meaning 'community, land belonging to the community' (14th century), in the sense of 'community ground' still in the 19th century, from 'Community' still at the beginning of the 20th century. For the derivative suffix, see ↗-neit. joint adj. ‘belonging to several at the same time, valid for several in the same way, jointly, together, with one another’, ahd.gimeinam (9th century), mhd.together; for the derivative suffix see ↗-sam. Commonality for ‘group belonging together, community, togetherness’ (15th century). Ahead ahd.gimeinsamī community ’(around 800), mhd.gemeinsamī, shared speech. Community f. ‘Group of people who feel connected through something in common, togetherness, connection’, ahd.gimeinscaf (8th century), mhd.gemeinschaft. joint adj. ‘concerning a community, belonging to a community, together, together, with one another’ (17th century). non-profit adj. ‘the benefit of all, serving the general public’ (16th century), based on mhd.der common benefit (14th century). Commonplace with ‘generally known, meaningless expression, truism’, formed by Wieland (1770) obviously under the influence of English commonplace and prevailing over commonplace, common use, common saying as a translation of Latin locus commūnis. Common language f. ‘A common language spoken by a people, common to them’ (Campe 1807); cf. common German language (Luther). Common good n. ‘Good of all, benefit for the general public’ (end of 18th century), probably after English commonweal for the older expression common in German, the common good; See Gemeinwert (Herder 1780) for English commonwealth (originally synonymous with commonweal).