The first step we are going to take is to determine the etymological origin of the word that concerns us now. Thus, we can establish that said comes from Latin, more precisely from the passive participle of the verb "dicere", which can be translated as "say."
Saying It is a term with various uses. It may be a past tense conjugation of verb say (express something with words): "I have never said anything like it","Did you hear what Juan said?", "What the president said at the press conference caused a stir".
As adjective , said refers to something that has been indicated with anteriority : "Said man entered the stadium with a gun and began firing at the visiting public", "As I said, this work has a cost of one thousand pesos", "I still don't know how we are going to solve this matter".
A saying, on the other hand, is a funny exit that is expressed at the right time : "The saying of the singer caused grace among the audience", "The interview was tense until the actor took an opportunity to change the subject with an occurrence saying".
In the same way, we cannot overlook the existence of a series of phrases that include the word that now concerns us:
• Day of saying. It is a term used to refer to the moment in which an ecclesiastical judge goes on to analyze and confirm the will of a couple to marry.
• Said and done. In this case, we have to say that it is an expression frequently used within the colloquial scope to explain that someone has undertaken an action promptly.
• Of said in said. This adverbial phrase, for its part, is used with the clear objective of recording that an issue or issue is being discussed by the population, that is, that it is running from word of mouth.
• People said. This other alternative that we are presenting now comes to refer to the fact that a question is a murmuring that exists among the population.
The set of words Which means something that has nothing to do with the literal meaning of the terms used is also known as saying. The sayings can be associated with phrases made , the proverbs and the proverbs , although each has its own characteristics.
There are many fields or sectors that use these. Thus, for example, we find the following:
• History: "Good morning, green sleeves", "Viva la Pepa" ...
• Army: "cannon fodder", "stay in frame", "send to the baton" ...
• Bullfighting: "tip the tip", "take a cape", "be for drag" ...
Many sayings are associated with sports or to games . If someone expresses, in the midst of a complicated situation, that he will not "give up", it does not mean that you will be careful not to throw this piece of cotton or other material that is used to dry, but it is mentioning that it will not give up. The saying is associated with boxing : When the assistants of a boxer throw the towel into the ring, this boxer abandons the fight.