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Was die in der KategorieENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY
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English - Etymology

From Middle English _face_, from Anglo-Norman _face_ and Old French _face_ (Modern French _face_), from Vulgar Latin _*facia_, from Latin _facies_ (“form, appearance”), from _facere_ (“to make, do”). Replaced native Middle English _onlete_ (“face, countenance, appearance”), _anleth_ (“face”), from Old English _anwlite_, _andwlita_, compare German Antlitz; Old English _ansīen_ (“face”), Middle English _neb_ (“face, nose”) (from Old English _nebb_), Middle English _ler, leor, leer_ (“face, cheek, countenance”) (from Old English _hlēor_), and non-native Middle English _vis_ (“face, appearance, look”) (from Old French _vis_).

From Middle English face, from Anglo-Norman face and Old French face (Modern French face), from Vulgar Latin *facia, from Latin facies (form, appearance), from facere (to make, do).

Replaced native Middle English onlete (face, countenance, appearance), anleth (face), from Old English anwlite, andwlita, compare German Antlitz; Old English ansīen (face), Middle English neb (face, nose) (from Old English nebb), Middle English ler, leor, leer (face, cheek, countenance) (from Old English hlēor), and non-native Middle English vis (face, appearance, look) (from Old French vis).

Was die in der KategorieENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* enPR: fās, IPA(key): /feɪs/ * Rhymes: -eɪs

  • enPR: fās, IPA(key): /feɪs/
  • Rhymes: -eɪs

Was die in der KategorieENGLISH - NOUN
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English - Noun

FACE (_plural_ FACES) * (anatomy) The front part of the head, featuring the eyes, nose, and mouth and the surrounding area. _She has a pretty FACE._ * One's facial expression. _Why the sad FACE?_ * The public image; outward appearance. _The FACE of this company.  He managed to show a bold FACE despite his embarrassment._ * The frontal aspect of something. _The FACE of the cliff loomed above them._ * (figuratively) Presence; sight; front. _to fly in the FACE of danger;  to speak before the FACE of God_ * 1920, Mary Roberts Rinehart, Avery Hopwood, _The Bat_, chapterI: The Bat—they called him the Bat. Like a bat he chose the night hours for his work of rapine; like a bat he struck and vanished, pouncingly, noiselessly; like a bat he never showed himself to the FACE of the day. * The directed force of something. _They turned to boat into the FACE of the storm._ * Good reputation; standing in the eyes of others; dignity; prestige. (_See_ LOSE FACE, SAVE FACE). * Shameless confidence; boldness; effrontery. * John Tillotson (1630-1694) This is the man that has the FACE to charge others with false citations. * The width of a pulley, or the length of a cog from end to end. _a pulley or cog wheel of ten inches FACE_ * (geometry) Any of the flat bounding surfaces of a polyhedron. More generally, any of the bounding pieces of a polytope of any dimension. * Any surface; especially a front or outer one. _Put a big sign on each FACE of the building that can be seen from the road.  They climbed the north FACE of the mountain.  She wanted to wipe him off the FACE of the earth._ * Bible, Genesis ii.6: A mist […] watered the whole FACE of the ground. * Lord Byron (1788-1824) Lake Leman woos me with its crystal FACE. * The numbered dial of a clock or watch. * (slang) The mouth. _Shut your FACE!  He's always stuffing his FACE with chips._ * (slang) Makeup; one's complete facial cosmetic application. _I'll be out in a sec. Just let me put on my FACE._ * (slang, professional wrestling) Short for babyface. A wrestler whose on-ring persona is embodying heroic or virtuous traits. Contrast with heel. _The fans cheered on the FACE as he made his comeback._ * (cricket) The front surface of a bat. * (golf) The part of a golf club that hits the ball. * (card games) The side of the card that shows its value (as opposed to the back side, which looks the same on all cards of the deck). * (typography) A typeface. * Mode of regard, whether favourable or unfavourable; favour or anger. * Bible, Numbers vi.25: The Lord make his FACE to shine upon thee. * Bible, Ezekiel vii.22: My FACE [favour] will I turn also from them. * (computing) An interface. * 2003 May 14, Bart Leeten, Kris Meukens, _JSR127 JavaServer Faces_, VERSIE, p.1/6: For clarity reasons and to stress that JavaServer Faces is not only about ‘visual’ user interfaces, we propose to use the term ‘FACE’, to express what for visual interfaces is typically named a ‘screen’. * The amount expressed on a bill, note, bond, etc., without any interest or discount; face value. (Can we find and add a quotation of McElrath to this entry?) SYNONYMS * (part of head): countenance, visage, phiz (obsolete), phizog (obsolete) * (facial expression): countenance, expression, facial expression, look, visage * (the front or outer surface): foreside * (public image): image, public image, reputation * (of a polyhedron): facet (different specialised meaning in mathematical use), surface (not in mathematical use) * (slang: mouth): cakehole, gob, mush, piehole, trap

face (plural faces)

  1. (anatomy) The front part of the head, featuring the eyes, nose, and mouth and the surrounding area.
    She has a pretty face.
  2. One's facial expression.
    Why the sad face?
  3. The public image; outward appearance.
    The face of this company.  He managed to show a bold face despite his embarrassment.
  4. The frontal aspect of something.
    The face of the cliff loomed above them.
  5. (figuratively) Presence; sight; front.
    to fly in the face of danger;  to speak before the face of God
  6. The directed force of something.
    They turned to boat into the face of the storm.
  7. Good reputation; standing in the eyes of others; dignity; prestige. (See lose face, save face).
  8. Shameless confidence; boldness; effrontery.
  9. The width of a pulley, or the length of a cog from end to end.
    a pulley or cog wheel of ten inches face
  10. (geometry) Any of the flat bounding surfaces of a polyhedron. More generally, any of the bounding pieces of a polytope of any dimension.
  11. Any surface; especially a front or outer one.
    Put a big sign on each face of the building that can be seen from the road.  They climbed the north face of the mountain.She wanted to wipe him off the face of the earth.
  12. The numbered dial of a clock or watch.
  13. (slang) The mouth.
    Shut your face!  He's always stuffing his face with chips.
  14. (slang) Makeup; one's complete facial cosmetic application.
    I'll be out in a sec. Just let me put on my face.
  15. (slang, professional wrestling) Short for babyface. A wrestler whose on-ring persona is embodying heroic or virtuous traits. Contrast with heel.
    The fans cheered on the face as he made his comeback.
  16. (cricket) The front surface of a bat.
  17. (golf) The part of a golf club that hits the ball.
  18. (card games) The side of the card that shows its value (as opposed to the back side, which looks the same on all cards of the deck).
  19. (typography) A typeface.
  20. Mode of regard, whether favourable or unfavourable; favour or anger.
  21. (computing) An interface.
  22. The amount expressed on a bill, note, bond, etc., without any interest or discount; face value.
    (Can we find and add a quotation of McElrath to this entry?)

Synonyms

Was die in der KategorieENGLISH - VERB
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English - Verb

FACE (_third-person singular simple present_ FACES, _present participle_ FACING, _simple past and past participle_ FACED) * (transitive, of a person or animal) To position oneself or itself so as to have one's face closest to (something). _FACE the sun._ * 1915, Emerson Hough, _The Purchase Price_, chapterI: Serene, smiling, enigmatic, she FACED him with no fear whatever showing in her dark eyes. The clear light of the bright autumn morning had no terrors for youth and health like hers. * (transitive, of an object) To have its front closest to, or in the direction of (something else). _Turn the chair so it FACES the table._ * John Milton (1608-1674) He gained also with his forces that part of Britain which FACES Ireland. * (transitive) To cause (something) to turn or present a face or front, as in a particular direction. * (transitive) To deal with (a difficult situation or person). _I'm going to have to FACE this sooner or later._ * John Dryden (1631-1700) I'll FACE / This tempest, and deserve the name of king. * (intransitive) To have the front in a certain direction. _The bunkers FACED north and east, toward Germany._ * (transitive) To have as an opponent. * (intransitive, cricket) To be the batsman on strike. * (obsolete) To confront impudently; to bully. * William Shakespeare (c.1564–1616) I will neither be FACED nor braved. * To cover in front, for ornament, protection, etc.; to put a facing upon. _a building FACED with marble_ * To line near the edge, especially with a different material. _to FACE the front of a coat, or the bottom of a dress_ * To cover with better, or better appearing, material than the mass consists of, for purpose of deception, as the surface of a box of tea, a barrel of sugar, etc. * (engineering) To make the surface of (anything) flat or smooth; to dress the face of (a stone, a casting, etc.); especially, in turning, to shape or smooth the flat surface of, as distinguished from the cylindrical surface. SYNONYMS * (position oneself/itself towards): * (have its front closest to): * (deal with): confront, deal with DERIVED TERMS * face down * face facts * face the music * face up to * in-your-face * in your face TRANSLATIONS

face (third-person singular simple present faces, present participle facing, simple past and past participle faced)

  1. (transitive, of a person or animal) To position oneself or itself so as to have one's face closest to (something).
    Face the sun.
  2. (transitive, of an object) To have its front closest to, or in the direction of (something else).
    Turn the chair so it faces the table.
  3. (transitive) To cause (something) to turn or present a face or front, as in a particular direction.
  4. (transitive) To deal with (a difficult situation or person).
    I'm going to have to face this sooner or later.
  5. (intransitive) To have the front in a certain direction.
    The bunkers faced north and east, toward Germany.
  6. (transitive) To have as an opponent.
  7. (intransitive, cricket) To be the batsman on strike.
  8. (obsolete) To confront impudently; to bully.
  9. To cover in front, for ornament, protection, etc.; to put a facing upon.
    a building faced with marble
  10. To line near the edge, especially with a different material.
    to face the front of a coat, or the bottom of a dress
  11. To cover with better, or better appearing, material than the mass consists of, for purpose of deception, as the surface of a box of tea, a barrel of sugar, etc.
  12. (engineering) To make the surface of (anything) flat or smooth; to dress the face of (a stone, a casting, etc.); especially, in turning, to shape or smooth the flat surface of, as distinguished from the cylindrical surface.

Synonyms

Derived terms

Translations

Was die in der KategorieENGLISH - SEE ALSO
Informationen zum Thema

English - See Also

* FACE on Wikipedia.Wikipedia * FACE (GEOMETRY) on Wikipedia.Wikipedia:Face (geometry) * FACE (HIEROGLYPH) on Wikipedia.Wikipedia:Face (hieroglyph) * FACE (MINING) on Wikipedia.Wikipedia:Face (mining) * FACE (SOCIOLOGICAL CONCEPT) on Wikipedia.Wikipedia:Face (sociological concept)

Was die in der KategorieENGLISH - EXTERNAL LINKS
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English - External Links

* MathWorld article on geometrical faces * Faces in programming * JavaServer Faces *  FACE on Wikimedia Commons. Wikimedia Commons

Was die in der KategorieENGLISH - ANAGRAMS
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English - Anagrams

* cafe, café

Was die in der KategorieFRENCH - ETYMOLOGY
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French - Etymology

From Middle French and Old French _face_, from Vulgar Latin _*facia_, from Latin _faciēs_ (“face, shape”).

From Middle French and Old French face, from Vulgar Latin *facia, from Latin faciēs (face, shape).

Was die in der KategorieFRENCH - PRONUNCIATION
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French - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /fas/ * Homophones: faces, fasse, fassent, fasses * Rhymes: -as

Was die in der KategorieFRENCH - NOUN
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French - Noun

FACE f (_plural_ FACES) * face (anatomy) * surface, side * face (geometry) * head (of a coin) DERIVED TERMS * face à * en face de * faire face à * pile ou face SEE ALSO * aspect * figure * surface * tête * visage

face f (plural faces)

  1. face (anatomy)
  2. surface, side
  3. face (geometry)
  4. head (of a coin)

Derived terms

See also

Was die in der KategorieFRENCH - ANAGRAMS
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French - Anagrams

* café

Was die in der KategorieFRENCH - EXTERNAL LINKS
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French - External Links

* “face” in _le Trésor de la langue française informatisé_ (_The Digitized Treasury of the French Language_).

Was die in der KategorieFRIULIAN - ETYMOLOGY
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Friulian - Etymology

From Vulgar Latin _*facia_, from Latin _faciēs_ (“face, shape”).

From Vulgar Latin *facia, from Latin faciēs (face, shape).

Was die in der KategorieFRIULIAN - NOUN
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Friulian - Noun

FACE f (_plural_ FACIS) * FACE

face f (plural facis)

  1. face

Was die in der KategorieINTERLINGUA - VERB
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Interlingua - Verb

FACE * present of _facer_ * imperative of _facer_

face

  1. present of facer
  2. imperative of facer

Was die in der KategorieITALIAN - VERB
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Italian - Verb

FACE * (archaic) third-person singular indicative present of FARE.

face

  1. (archaic) third-person singular indicative present of fare.

Was die in der KategorieLATIN - NOUN
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Latin - Noun

FACE * ablative singular of _fax_

face

  1. ablative singular of fax

Was die in der KategorieLATIN - VERB
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Latin - Verb

FACE * singular present imperative active of _faciō_

face

  1. singular present imperative active of faciō

Was die in der KategorieMIDDLE ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY
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Middle English - Etymology

Old French _face_, from Vulgar Latin _*facia_ < Classical Latin _facies_

Old French face, from Vulgar Latin *facia < Classical Latin facies

Was die in der KategorieMIDDLE ENGLISH - NOUN
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Middle English - Noun

FACE (_plural_ FACES) * (anatomy) face * 14TH CENTURY, Chaucer, _General Prologue_ Boold was hir FACE, and fair, and reed of hewe. Bold was her face, and fair, and red of hue.

face (plural faces)

  1. (anatomy) face

Was die in der KategorieOLD FRENCH - ETYMOLOGY
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Old French - Etymology

From Vulgar Latin _*facia_, from Latin _faciēs_ (“face, shape”).

From Vulgar Latin *facia, from Latin faciēs (face, shape).

Was die in der KategorieOLD FRENCH - NOUN
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Old French - Noun

FACE f (_oblique plural_ FACES, _nominative singular_ FACE, _nominative plural_ FACES) * (anatomy) face * CIRCA 1170, Chrétien de Troyes, _Érec et Énide_: Le chief li desarme et la FACE. He exposed his head and his face. SYNONYMS * vis (more common) * visage DESCENDANTS * Middle English: face * English: face * Middle French: face * French: face

face f (oblique plural faces, nominative singular face, nominative plural faces)

  1. (anatomy) face

Synonyms

Descendants

Was die in der KategoriePORTUGUESE - ETYMOLOGY
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Portuguese - Etymology

From Old Portuguese _façe_, _faz_, from Latin _facies_.

From Old Portuguese façe, faz, from Latin facies.

Was die in der KategoriePORTUGUESE - PRONUNCIATION
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Portuguese - Pronunciation

* (Portugal) IPA(key): /ˈfa.sɨ/ * (Brazil) IPA(key): /ˈfa.si/ * Hyphenation: fa‧ce

Was die in der KategoriePORTUGUESE - NOUN
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Portuguese - Noun

FACE f (_plural_ FACES) * (anatomy, geometry) face * (anatomy) the cheek SYNONYMS * (face): cara, rosto * (cheek): bochecha

face f (plural faces)

  1. (anatomy, geometry) face
  2. (anatomy) the cheek

Synonyms

Was die in der KategoriePORTUGUESE - REFERENCES
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Portuguese - References

* “façe” in _Dicionario de dicionarios do galego medieval_.

Was die in der KategorieROMANIAN - ETYMOLOGY
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Romanian - Etymology

From Latin _facere_, present active infinitive of _faciō_. The verb's original past participle was _fapt_ but was changed and replaced several centuries ago.

From Latin facere, present active infinitive of faciō. The verb's original past participle was fapt but was changed and replaced several centuries ago.

Was die in der KategorieROMANIAN - PRONUNCIATION
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Romanian - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): [ˈfatʃe]

  • IPA(key): [ˈfatʃe]

Was die in der KategorieROMANIAN - VERB
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Romanian - Verb

A FACE (_third-person singular present_ FACE, _past participle_ FĂCUT) 3rd conj. * (transitive) do, make * (reflexive) to be made, to be done CONJUGATION DERIVED TERMS * afacere * facere RELATED TERMS * desface * fapt SEE ALSO * înfăptui * face dragoste

a face (third-person singular present face, past participle făcut3rd conj.

  1. (transitive) do, make
  2. (reflexive) to be made, to be done

Conjugation

Derived terms

Related terms

See also


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