Etymology
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concentrate (n.)
Origin and meaning of concentrate

"that which has been reduced to a state of purity," 1883, from concentrate(adj.) "reduced to a pure or intense state" (1640s), from concentrate (v.).

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baseness (n.)
1550s, "state or condition of being low in rank or scale," from base (adj.) + -ness. From 1590s as "state of being morally vile."
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curvity (n.)

"state of being curved," 1540s, from Late Latin curvitatem (nominative curvitas), noun of state from past-participle stem of curvare "to bend, curve" (see curve (v.)).

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restate (v.)

also re-state, "express over again or in a new way," 1713, from re- "again" + state (v.). Related: Restated; restating.

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domestication (n.)

1774, "act of becoming domestic; state of being domesticated;" 1778, "act of taming wild animals;" noun of action or state from domesticate (v.).

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stateside (adj.)
also state-side, 1944, World War II U.S. military slang, from the States "United States" (see state (n.2)) + side.
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statism (n.)

c. 1600, in reference to church-state matters; 1880 as "the art of government;" by 1912 as the modern political opposite of individualism; from state (n.) + -ism.

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queenhood (n.)

"state or rank of being a queen," 1850, from queen + -hood. Queendom is from c. 1600 as "country ruled by a queen," 1650s as "state or rank of being a queen."

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femininity (n.)
late 14c., "feminine quality, womanliness, female nature," femynynytee, from feminine + -ity. From 1832 as "women collectively;" from 1853 as "character or state of being state of being a woman."
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