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Welsh   
      

Tem 5 letras ( w e l s h )         1 vogais ( e )         4 consoantes ( w l s h )         Palavra ao contrário hsleW

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY
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English - Etymology

Old English _wīlisc, wylisc_, from Proto-Germanic _*walhiskaz_ (“Celt; later Roman”), from _*walhaz_ (“Celt”) (compare Old English _wealh_), from the name of the Gaulish tribe, the Volcae (recorded only in Latin contexts). Historically the tribe's name has been linked to an animal, likely Gaulish _*wolco-_ (“wolf”), as Caesar described the Celts having fought with huge dogs, in turn from Proto-Indo-European _*wĺ̥kʷos_. This word was borrowed from Germanic into Slavic (compare Old Church Slavonic _влахъ_ (vlachŭ, “Vlachs, Romanians”), Byzantine Greek _Βλάχος_ (Blákhos)). Compare _Walloon_, _walnut_, _Vlach_, _Walach_.

Old English wīlisc, wylisc, from Proto-Germanic *walhiskaz (“Celt; later Roman”), from *walhaz (“Celt”) (compare Old English wealh), from the name of the Gaulish tribe, the Volcae (recorded only in Latin contexts). Historically the tribe's name has been linked to an animal, likely Gaulish *wolco- (“wolf”), as Caesar described the Celts having fought with huge dogs, in turn from Proto-Indo-European *wĺ̥kʷos.

This word was borrowed from Germanic into Slavic (compare Old Church Slavonic влахъ (vlachŭ, “Vlachs, Romanians”), Byzantine Greek Βλάχος (Blákhos)).

Compare Walloon, walnut, Vlach, Walach.

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /wɛlʃ/

  • IPA(key): /wɛlʃ/

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ADJECTIVE
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English - Adjective

WELSH (_not comparable_) * (now historical) (Native) British; pertaining to the Celtic peoples who inhabited much of Britain before the Roman occupation. [from 5thc.] * 1985, Michael Wood, _In Search of the Trojan War_: The Tudors, it was argued, were of WELSH or ancient British descent. * (obsolete) Foreign; non-native. [10th-16thc.] * 1485, Syr Thomas Malory, _Le Morte Darthur_, Bk.XVIII, Ch.xxiij: By my hede sayd syr Gareth I wylle ryde vnto my lord sir launcelot for to helpe hym / […] / ye shalle not soo said sir Bors by my counceylle / onles that ye were desguysed / ye shalle see me dysguysed said syre Gareth / and there with al he aspyed a WALLYSSHE knyghte where he was to repose hym * Of or pertaining to Wales. [from 11thc.] * Of or pertaining to the Celtic language of Wales. [from 16thc.] * Designating plants or animals from or associated with Wales. (See Derived terms.) [from 17thc.] DERIVED TERMS TRANSLATIONS

Welsh (not comparable)

  1. (now historical) (Native) British; pertaining to the Celtic peoples who inhabited much of Britain before the Roman occupation. [from 5thc.]
  2. (obsolete) Foreign; non-native. [10th-16thc.]
  3. Of or pertaining to Wales. [from 11thc.]
  4. Of or pertaining to the Celtic language of Wales. [from 16thc.]
  5. Designating plants or animals from or associated with Wales. (See Derived terms.) [from 17thc.]

Derived terms

Translations

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PROPER NOUN
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English - Proper Noun

WELSH * The Welsh language. [from 10th c.] * 1832, Queen Victoria, journal, 6 Aug 1832: 9 minutes to 2. We just stopped to have our horses' mouths washed, and there all people spoke WELSH. * (collectively) The people of Wales. [from 11th c.] * A surname​ for someone who was a Welshman or a Celt. * A breed of pig, kept mainly for bacon. SYNONYMS * (language): Cymric, Kymric DERIVED TERMS * Welshland * Welshman TRANSLATIONS

Welsh

  1. The Welsh language. [from 10th c.]
  2. (collectively) The people of Wales. [from 11th c.]
  3. A surname​ for someone who was a Welshman or a Celt.
  4. A breed of pig, kept mainly for bacon.

Synonyms

Derived terms

Translations

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - SEE ALSO
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English - See Also

* Wiktionary's coverage of Welsh terms

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - EXTERNAL LINKS
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English - External Links

* ISO 639-1 code CY, ISO 639-3 code CYM * Ethnologue entry for Welsh, CY

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - REFERENCES
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English - References

* ^ Caesar, Commentarii de Bello Gallico

  1. ^ Caesar, Commentarii de Bello Gallico

Que a categoria em DUTCH - ETYMOLOGY
Informações sobre o assunto

Dutch - Etymology

Old English _wīlisc, wylisc_, from Proto-Germanic _*walhiskaz_ (“Celt; later Roman”), from _*walhaz_ (“Celt”) (compare Old English _wealh_), from the name of the Gaulish tribe, the Volcae (recorded only in Latin contexts). Historically the tribe's name has been linked to an animal, likely Gaulish _*wolco-_ (“wolf”), as Caesar described the Celts having fought with huge dogs, in turn from Proto-Indo-European _*wĺ̥kʷos_. This word was borrowed from Germanic into Slavic (compare Old Church Slavonic _влахъ_ (vlachŭ, “Vlachs, Romanians”), Byzantine Greek _Βλάχος_ (Blákhos)). Compare _Walloon_, _walnut_, _Vlach_, _Walach_.

Old English wīlisc, wylisc, from Proto-Germanic *walhiskaz (“Celt; later Roman”), from *walhaz (“Celt”) (compare Old English wealh), from the name of the Gaulish tribe, the Volcae (recorded only in Latin contexts). Historically the tribe's name has been linked to an animal, likely Gaulish *wolco- (“wolf”), as Caesar described the Celts having fought with huge dogs, in turn from Proto-Indo-European *wĺ̥kʷos.

This word was borrowed from Germanic into Slavic (compare Old Church Slavonic влахъ (vlachŭ, “Vlachs, Romanians”), Byzantine Greek Βλάχος (Blákhos)).

Compare Walloon, walnut, Vlach, Walach.

Que a categoria em DUTCH - PRONUNCIATION
Informações sobre o assunto

Dutch - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /wɛlʃ/

  • IPA(key): /wɛlʃ/

Que a categoria em DUTCH - NOUN
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Dutch - Noun

WELSH n (_uncountable_) * Welsh, the language. SYNONYMS * Wels (unusual), Kymrisch

Welsh n (uncountable)

  1. Welsh, the language.

Synonyms

Que a categoria em DUTCH - ADJECTIVE
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Dutch - Adjective

WELSH (_not comparable_) * (now historical) (Native) British; pertaining to the Celtic peoples who inhabited much of Britain before the Roman occupation. [from 5thc.] * 1985, Michael Wood, _In Search of the Trojan War_: The Tudors, it was argued, were of WELSH or ancient British descent. * (obsolete) Foreign; non-native. [10th-16thc.] * 1485, Syr Thomas Malory, _Le Morte Darthur_, Bk.XVIII, Ch.xxiij: By my hede sayd syr Gareth I wylle ryde vnto my lord sir launcelot for to helpe hym / […] / ye shalle not soo said sir Bors by my counceylle / onles that ye were desguysed / ye shalle see me dysguysed said syre Gareth / and there with al he aspyed a WALLYSSHE knyghte where he was to repose hym * Of or pertaining to Wales. [from 11thc.] * Of or pertaining to the Celtic language of Wales. [from 16thc.] * Designating plants or animals from or associated with Wales. (See Derived terms.) [from 17thc.] DERIVED TERMS TRANSLATIONS

Welsh (not comparable)

  1. (now historical) (Native) British; pertaining to the Celtic peoples who inhabited much of Britain before the Roman occupation. [from 5thc.]
  2. (obsolete) Foreign; non-native. [10th-16thc.]
  3. Of or pertaining to Wales. [from 11thc.]
  4. Of or pertaining to the Celtic language of Wales. [from 16thc.]
  5. Designating plants or animals from or associated with Wales. (See Derived terms.) [from 17thc.]

Derived terms

Translations

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