WWWebster Dictionary
  "Based on Merriam-Webster's Collegiate® Dictionary, Tenth Edition",
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erroneous-adjective
containing or derived from error; mistaken (erroneous conclusions); wandering about in error; wrong; mistaken; 
erroneously-adverb
erroneousness-noun

erudite-adjective
having or showing extensive scholarship; learned
eruditely-adverb
erudition, eruditeness-noun

esoteric-adjective
intended for or understood by only a chosen few such as the management group, the priestly order in the time of Jesus and thereafter (recall the burning of books, the burnings at the stake, the martyrizing of so many, etc.); the philosophy of aloofness or keeping others ignorant so as to maintain secrecy, respect and distance in relationships; one makes little or no effort towards building trust; a protection wall for the one holding to the philosophy, used to exclude others and hide the heart, perhaps better known as sneaky elitism or untoward-surreptitiousness

espouse-transitive verb
inflected form(s)-espoused, espousing
become attached to; to take up and support as a cause 
espouser-noun
synonyms-adopt

essay-noun
a short literary composition dealing with a single subject from a personal point of view and without attempting completeness

essence-noun
essentially, basically (what is the essence {the essential part} of the matter at hand?); in essence; in or by its very nature; the permanent as contrasted with the accidental element of being; the individual, real, or ultimate nature of a thing especially as opposed to just its existence; the truth about the nature of

esteem, esteemed, esteeming, esteems-transitive verbs
to regard with respect; prize; to regard as; consider (esteemed it an honor to help them)
synonyms-appreciate, value, prize, treasure, cherish
esteem-noun
favorable regard
synonyms-regard, admiration, respect

ester-noun
any of a class of organic compounds corresponding to the inorganic salts and formed from an organic acid and an alcohol

esthetic or aesthetic-adjective
relating to the philosophy or theories of (a)esthetics; of or concerning the appreciation of beauty or good taste; characterized by a heightened sensitivity to beauty; artistic
(a) esthetic-noun
a guiding principle in matters of artistic beauty and taste; an underlying principle, a set of principles, or a view often manifested by outward appearances or style of behavior
(a) esthetically-adverb

estrus-noun
the sexual excitement or heat, of female mammals corresponding to rut in male animals

et al-abbreviation
and others

ethereal-adjective
very light; characterized by lightness and insubstantiality; intangible; airy; like the ether or upper regions of space; far away to grasp
ethereality, etherealness-nouns
ethereally-adverb

ethical-adjective
conforming to moral standards
ethically-adverb
ethicize-transitive verb
to make, or regard as ethical
ethic-noun
a set of principles of right conduct; atheory or a system of moral values
ethics-used with a singular-verb
the study of the general nature of morals and of the specific moral choices to be made by a person; moral philosophy
ethics-used with a singular-plural-verb
the rules or standards governing the conduct of a person or the members of a profession: medical ethics

etymology-noun
the branch of linguistics that deals with word derivations; origin and development of a word; an account of this
etymologist-noun
an expert in etymology
etymological-adjective
etymologically-adverb
etymologize-transitive-or-intransitive verb
etymon-noun
the original form of a word, from which its derivatives have developed

Eucharist
Eucharist is a Greek word meaning 'thanksgiving'. It denotes a sacrament and the central act of worship in many Christian churches, in which bread and wine are consecrated and consumed in remembrance of Jesus's death; Communion; the consecrated elements of this rite.
    Basically it's a time when a few who believe what Jesus had done gather to give thanks and share in taking some wine (symbolic of Jesus blood shed for all sins for all time), and eating some bread (symbolic of His body being physically broken so that those who are sick can be healed) -1Corinthians 11:23-26. Also, at this time those gathered often pray for others of concern -Ephesians 6:18.

Euclidean, also Euclidian-geometry: of or relating to the geometric principles discovered by Euclid, a Greek mathematician of the 3rd century B.C. who applied its deductive principles of logic to, thereby deriving statements from clearly defined axioms

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