Etymology
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logo (n.)
"simple symbol or graphic meant to represent something," 1937, probably a shortening of logogram "sign or character representing a word."
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ethnicity (n.)
"ethnic character," 1953, from ethnic + -ity. Earlier it meant "paganism" (1772).
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Tartuffe (n.)
"pretender to piety," 1670s, from name of the principal character in the comedy by Molière (1664), apparently from Old French tartuffe "truffle" (see truffle), perhaps chosen for suggestion of concealment (Tartuffe is a religious hypocrite), or "in allusion to the fancy that truffles were a diseased product of the earth." Italian Tartufo is said to have been the name of a hypocritical character in Italian comedy.
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Americanization (n.)

"the act or process of becoming more American in character or nature," 1816, noun of state or action from Americanize.

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creativity (n.)

"character or faculty of being creative," 1859, from creative + -ity. An earlier word was creativeness (1800).

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normality (n.)

"character or state of being in accordance with rule or standard," 1833, from normal + -ity.

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ethic (n.)

late 14c., ethik "study of morals," from Old French etique "ethics, moral philosophy" (13c.), from Late Latin ethica, from Greek ēthike philosophia "moral philosophy," fem. of ēthikos "ethical, pertaining to character," from ēthos "moral character," related to ēthos "custom" (see ethos). Meaning "moral principles of a person or group" is attested from 1650s.

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Struwwelpeter (n.)
German, name of a character in the children's book by Heinrich Hoffman (1809-1894). There was an English edition by 1848.
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high-pitched (adj.)
1590s of character, "aspiring, haughty;" 1748 of sound, from high (adv.) + pitch (v.1).
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revelatory (adj.)

"serving to reveal; having the nature or character of a revelation," 1882; see revelation + -ory.

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