alack

Related to alack: abreast, commemorate, tenacity

a·lack

 (ə-lăk′)
interj.
Used to express sorrow, regret, or alarm: "Whatever I long for makes me cry alack. / Whatever I wish, I quickly take it back" (Richard Wilbur).

[On the model of alas; see lack.]

alack

(əˈlæk) or

alackaday

interj
an archaic or poetic word for alas
[C15: from a ah! + lack loss, lack]

a•lack

(əˈlæk)

interj. Archaic.
(used as an exclamation of sorrow, regret, or dismay.)
[1480–90; presumably ah + lack]
Translations

alack

interj (obs)wehe; alack a daywehe dem Tag
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References in periodicals archive ?
Alack of ear protection while working for the MoD and installing heavy diesel engines, left Brian Stewart with hearing that was slowly growing worse.
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ALACK of ideas for content is one of the most common hurdles businesses say they face when it comes to online marketing and PR.
com/articles/172832/EU's+2016+Report+on+Bulgaria%3A+Key+Findings">CVM report also found a alack of a solid track record in high-level cases on corruption and organised crimea.
ALACK of resources and staff shortages in general practice are putting patient care at risk, a new poll has revealed.
Bernard, by email ALACK of sunlight allows the moss to grow so cut back any shrubs.
They said that unsurprisingly, this had precipitated a marked increase in the sense of youth's despondence and frustration with the state and the future of the country, ostensibly linked to socio-economic deprivation, unemployment, and alack of opportunities.
Alack of significant losses may be causing some underwriters to lose their fear of risk, according to Validus Holdings Ltd.
Alas and alack, the historic shops along Robert Mugabe road no longer attract the business they once did, with the focus having shifted to Harare's suburbs.
ALACK of flexibility leads to tightness and increases the time needed to recover.
ALACK of young talent coming into Newcastle's construction industry is threatening a significant number of businesses in the area, according to research.
The inflated results stem from alack of consensus about experimental methods and measures in behavioral research, combined with intense publish-or-perish pressure in the United States, say evolutionary biologist Daniele Fanelli of the University of Edinburgh and epidemiologist John Ioannidis of Stanford University.