Whole part, whole practice benefits

Whole

German [edit]

Etymology [edit]

Noun formed from the adjective all(“Whole, entire”)

Pronunciation [edit]

Noun [edit]

Whole n

  1. whole
    • 1932, Erich Mühsam, The liberation of society from the state, in: Erich Mühsam: Prosaschriften II, Verlag Europäische ideen Berlin (1978), page 256:
      We deny the possibility and also the desirability of the dated Whole detached individual, whose supposed freedom could be nothing else than isolation, with the result of perishing in a socially vacuum.
      We dispute the possibility and also the desirability of the individual that is separated from the whole, whose imaginary freedom could be nothing else but isolation, with the consequence of downfall in the social vacuum.

Declension [edit]

Singular Plural
ngenderstrong declension
nominative Whole Whole
genitive ? Whole
dative Whole Whole
accusative Whole Whole
weak declension
nominative the Whole the Whole
genitive of Whole the Whole
dative the Whole the Whole
accusative the Whole the Whole
mixed declension
nominative a Whole no Whole
genitive one Whole none Whole
dative one Whole none Whole
accusative a Whole no Whole

Meronyms [edit]

Related terms [edit]

Further reading [edit]