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Il a 5 courrier ( c o u r t )         2 voyelles ( o u )         3 consonnes ( c r t )         Parole au contraire truoc

Dont le dans la catégorieENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY
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English - Etymology

From Old French _cort, curt_, from Latin _cortem_ (accusative of _cors_), ultimately from _cohors_.

From Old French cort, curt, from Latin cortem (accusative of cors), ultimately from cohors.

Dont le dans la catégorieENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* (UK) IPA(key): /kɔːt/ * (US) IPA(key): /koʊɹt/, /kɔːɹt/ * Rhymes: -ɔː(r)t

  • (UK) IPA(key): /kɔːt/
  • (US) IPA(key): /koʊɹt/, /kɔːɹt/
  • Rhymes: -ɔː(r)t

Dont le dans la catégorieENGLISH - NOUN
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English - Noun

COURT (_plural_ COURTS) * An enclosed space; a courtyard; an uncovered area shut in by the walls of a building, or by different building; also, a space opening from a street and nearly surrounded by houses; a blind alley. _The girls were playing in the COURT._ * Alfred Tennyson (1809-1892) And round the cool green COURTS there ran a row / Of cloisters. * Thomas Macaulay (1800-1859) Goldsmith took a garret in a miserable COURT. * (US, Australia) A street with no outlet, a cul-de-sac. * (social) Royal society. * The residence of a sovereign, prince, nobleman, or ether dignitary; a palace. _The noblemen visited the queen in her COURT._ * William Shakespeare (1564-1616) This our COURT, infected with their manners, / Shows like a riotous inn. * The collective body of persons composing the retinue of a sovereign or person high in authority; all the surroundings of a sovereign in his regal state. _The queen and her COURT traveled to the city to welcome back the soldiers._ * William Shakespeare (1564-1616) My lord, there is a nobleman of the COURT at door would speak with you. * Sir Walter Scott (1771-1832) Love rules the COURT, the camp, the grove. * Any formal assembling of the retinue of a sovereign. * Thomas Macaulay (1800-1859) The princesses held their COURT within the fortress. * Attention directed to a person in power; conduct or address designed to gain favor; courtliness of manners; civility; compliment; flattery. * Edmund Spenser (c.1552–1599) No solace could her paramour entreat / Her once to show, ne COURT, nor dalliance. * John Evelyn (1620-1706) I went to make my COURT to the Duke and Duchess of Newcastle. * (social) The administration of law. * The hall, chamber, or place, where justice is administered. _Many famous criminals have been put on trial in this COURT._ * The persons officially assembled under authority of law, at the appropriate time and place, for the administration of justice; an official assembly, legally met together for the transaction of judicial business; a judge or judges sitting for the hearing or trial of causes. _The COURT started proceedings at 11 o'clock._ * A tribunal established for the administration of justice. * The judge or judges; as distinguished from the counsel or jury, or both. * The session of a judicial assembly. _The COURT is now in session._ * Any jurisdiction, civil, military, or ecclesiastical. * (sports) A place arranged for playing the games of tennis, basketball, squash, badminton, volleyball and some other games; also, one of the divisions of a tennis court. _The local sports club has six tennis COURTS and two squash COURTS._ _The shuttlecock landed outside the COURT._ DERIVED TERMS TRANSLATIONS

court (plural courts)

  1. An enclosed space; a courtyard; an uncovered area shut in by the walls of a building, or by different building; also, a space opening from a street and nearly surrounded by houses; a blind alley.
    The girls were playing in the court.
    1. (US, Australia) A street with no outlet, a cul-de-sac.
  2. (social) Royal society.
    1. The residence of a sovereign, prince, nobleman, or ether dignitary; a palace.
      The noblemen visited the queen in her court.
    2. The collective body of persons composing the retinue of a sovereign or person high in authority; all the surroundings of a sovereign in his regal state.
      The queen and her court traveled to the city to welcome back the soldiers.
    3. Any formal assembling of the retinue of a sovereign.
  3. Attention directed to a person in power; conduct or address designed to gain favor; courtliness of manners; civility; compliment; flattery.
  4. (social) The administration of law.
    1. The hall, chamber, or place, where justice is administered.
      Many famous criminals have been put on trial in this court.
    2. The persons officially assembled under authority of law, at the appropriate time and place, for the administration of justice; an official assembly, legally met together for the transaction of judicial business; a judge or judges sitting for the hearing or trial of causes.
      The court started proceedings at 11 o'clock.
    3. A tribunal established for the administration of justice.
    4. The judge or judges; as distinguished from the counsel or jury, or both.
    5. The session of a judicial assembly.
      The court is now in session.
    6. Any jurisdiction, civil, military, or ecclesiastical.
  5. (sports) A place arranged for playing the games of tennis, basketball, squash, badminton, volleyball and some other games; also, one of the divisions of a tennis court.
    The local sports club has six tennis courts and two squash courts.
    The shuttlecock landed outside the court.

Derived terms

Translations

Dont le dans la catégorieENGLISH - VERB
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English - Verb

COURT (_third-person singular simple present_ COURTS, _present participle_ COURTING, _simple past and past participle_ COURTED) * (transitive) To seek to achieve or win. _He was COURTING big new accounts that previous salesman had not attempted._ * Prescott They might almost seem to have COURTED the crown of martyrdom. * De Quincey Guilt and misery […] COURT privacy and solitude. * (transitive) To risk (a consequence, usually negative). _He COURTED controversy with his frank speeches._ * (transitive) To try to win a commitment to marry from. * Shakespeare If either of you both love Katharina […] / Leave shall you have to COURT her at your pleasure. * (transitive) To engage in behavior leading to mating. _The bird was COURTING by making an elaborate dance._ * (transitive) To attempt to attract. * Macaulay By one person, hovever, Portland was still assiduously COURTED. * (transitive) To attempt to gain alliance with. * (intransitive) To engage in activities intended to win someone's affections. _She's had a few beaus come COURTING._ * (intransitive) To engage in courtship behavior. _In this season, you can see many animals COURTING._ * (transitive) To invite by attractions; to allure; to attract. * Tennyson A well-worn pathway COURTED us / To one green wicket in a privet hedge. TRANSLATIONS

court (third-person singular simple present courts, present participle courting, simple past and past participle courted)

  1. (transitive) To seek to achieve or win.
    He was courting big new accounts that previous salesman had not attempted.
  2. (transitive) To risk (a consequence, usually negative).
    He courted controversy with his frank speeches.
  3. (transitive) To try to win a commitment to marry from.
  4. (transitive) To engage in behavior leading to mating.
    The bird was courting by making an elaborate dance.
  5. (transitive) To attempt to attract.
  6. (transitive) To attempt to gain alliance with.
  7. (intransitive) To engage in activities intended to win someone's affections.
    She's had a few beaus come courting.
  8. (intransitive) To engage in courtship behavior.
    In this season, you can see many animals courting.
  9. (transitive) To invite by attractions; to allure; to attract.

Translations

Dont le dans la catégorieENGLISH - EXTERNAL LINKS
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English - External Links

Wikipedia * COURT on Wikipedia.Wikipedia

Wikipedia

Dont le dans la catégorieFRENCH - PRONUNCIATION
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French - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /kuʁ/ * Homophones: cour, coure, courent, coures, courre, cours, courts

Dont le dans la catégorieFRENCH - ETYMOLOGY 1
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French - Etymology 1

From Latin _curtus_. ADJECTIVE COURT m (_feminine_ COURTE, _masculine plural_ COURTS, _feminine plural_ COURTES) * short

From Latin curtus.

Adjective

court m (feminine courte, masculine plural courts, feminine plural courtes)

  1. short

Dont le dans la catégorieFRENCH - ETYMOLOGY 2
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French - Etymology 2

VERB COURT * third-person singular present indicative of _courir_

Verb

court

  1. third-person singular present indicative of courir

Dont le dans la catégorieFRENCH - ETYMOLOGY 3
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French - Etymology 3

NOUN COURT

Noun

court

Dont le dans la catégorieFRENCH - EXTERNAL LINKS
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French - External Links

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

Dont le dans la catégorieJÈRRIAIS - ETYMOLOGY
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Jèrriais - Etymology

From Latin _curtus_ (“shortened, short”).

From Latin curtus (shortened, short).

Dont le dans la catégorieJÈRRIAIS - ADJECTIVE
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Jèrriais - Adjective

COURT m (_feminine_ COURTE, _masculine plural_ COURTS, _feminine plural_ COURTES) * short DERIVED TERMS * courtément

court m (feminine courte, masculine plural courts, feminine plural courtes)

  1. short

Derived terms

  • courtément

Dont le dans la catégorieMIDDLE ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY
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Middle English - Etymology

Old French _cort_, _curt_

Old French cort, curt

Dont le dans la catégorieMIDDLE ENGLISH - NOUN
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Middle English - Noun

COURT (_plural_ COURTS) * court (place, building)

court (plural courts)

  1. court (place, building)

Dont le dans la catégorieWALLOON - ETYMOLOGY
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Walloon - Etymology

From Latin _curtus_.

From Latin curtus.

Dont le dans la catégorieWALLOON - ADJECTIVE
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Walloon - Adjective

COURT m (f COURTE, m _plural_ COURTS, f _plural_ COURTES) * short

court m (f courte, m plural courts, f plural courtes)

  1. short


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