mutatis mutandis

[ moo-tah-tees moo-tahn-dees; English myoo-tey-tis myoo-tan-dis ]SEE DEFINITION OF mutatis mutandis
Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR MUTATIS MUTANDIS

Now that was exactly what James would have said, mutatis mutandis.

May we not, mutatis mutandis, take this appeal to heart ourselves?

And just so, mutatis mutandis, of a fall in the purchasing-power of the coin.

The attitude of the true noble, one in whom noblesse oblige is a simple example of what, mutatis mutandis, all men feel.

Hence, the question which was put in Texas is, mutatis mutandis, put in Florida.

Mutatis mutandis, this scientific ideal is also the ideal of art.

What has here been said about visual perception will apply, mutatis mutandis, to other kinds.

What is best about it is that it will serve, mutatis mutandis, with criminals.

Hence this prophecy is, mutatis mutandis, an abridgment of that concerning Moab.

Mutatis mutandis, the above would seem to hold as truly about medicine as about politics.

WORD ORIGIN

"with the necessary changes," Latin, literally "things being changed that have to be changed," from the ablative plurals of, respectively, the past participle and gerundive of mutare "to change" (see mutable).

MORE RELATED WORDS FOR MUTATIS MUTANDIS

Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.