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the+last+word

  • 1 beseda

    Slovenian-english dictionary > beseda

  • 2 držati besedo

    Slovenian-english dictionary > držati besedo

  • 3 kletvica

    curse, oath, swear word

    Slovenian-english dictionary > kletvica

  • 4 minuli

    Slovenian-english dictionary > minuli

  • 5 najnovejši

    last, latest, up-to-date

    Slovenian-english dictionary > najnovejši

  • 6 priimek

    family name, last name, surname

    Slovenian-english dictionary > priimek

  • 7 trajati

    continue, last, take

    Slovenian-english dictionary > trajati

  • 8 urejevalnik besedil

    Slovenian-english dictionary > urejevalnik besedil

  • 9 zadnji

    back, final, last, last, last, past, rear

    Slovenian-english dictionary > zadnji

  • 10 zadostovati

    do, last

    Slovenian-english dictionary > zadostovati

  • 11 zdržati

    Slovenian-english dictionary > zdržati

  • 12 àgnę

    àgnę Grammatical information: n. nt Accent paradigm: a Proto-Slavic meaning: `lamb'
    Page in Trubačev: I 54-55
    Old Church Slavic:
    agnę (Zogr., Supr.) `lamb' [n nt]
    Old Russian:
    jagnja `lamb' [n nt]
    Czech:
    jehně `lamb' [n nt]
    Slovak:
    jahňa `lamb' [n nt]
    Polish:
    jagnię `lamb' [n nt]
    Serbo-Croatian:
    jȁgne `lamb' [n nt];
    Čak. jȁńe (Vrgada) `lamb' [n nt], jå̃ńci [Nom p]
    Slovene:
    jágnje `lamb' [n nt];
    ágnje `lamb' [n nt]
    Bulgarian:
    ágne `lamb' [n nt];
    jágne `lamb' [n nt]
    Indo-European reconstruction: h₂egʷ-n-
    IE meaning: lamb
    Certainty: +
    Page in Pokorny: 9
    Comments: PSl. * agn- < * h₂egʷ-n- (N.B. Winter's law) with the diminutive suffix *- < *- ent-, which is common in designations of young animals. Slavic forms without a secondary suffix do not exist.
    Other cognates:
    Gk. ἀμνός `lamb' [f/m];
    Lat. agnus `lamb'
    \{1\}
    Notes:
    \{1\} Slavic *agnędъ `black poplar', which Trubačev derives from the word for `lamb', may be related to Greek ἄμνος `chaste-tree'. I tentatively posit a root *h₂eǵ-.

    Slovenščina-angleščina big slovar > àgnę

  • 13 aščerъ

    aščerъ Grammatical information: m. o Proto-Slavic meaning: `lizard'
    Page in Trubačev: I 87-89
    Old Church Slavic:
    aštera (Supr.) `lizard' [Gensm o]
    Russian:
    jáščer `inflammation of the tongue (cattle, horses)' [m o];
    jáščerica `lizard' [f jā]
    Czech:
    ještěr `saurian, dragon' [m o];
    ještěrka `lizard' [f ā];
    ještěřice (rare) `lizard' [m o]
    Polish:
    jaszczur `salamander, saurian' [m o];
    jaszczurka `lizard' [f ā];
    jaszczór (dial.) `lizard' [m o]
    Slovincian:
    vješčìe̯řäcă `lizard' [f ā]
    Serbo-Croatian:
    jȁster (obs.) `lizard' [m o];
    jȁšterica `vesicle on the tongue' [f jā];
    Čak. jȁšćerica (Vrgada) `vesicle on the tongue' [f jā]
    Slovene:
    jȃščerica `green lizard' [f jā];
    jȃščarica `green lizard' [f jā]
    Lithuanian:
    skėrỹs `locust' [m io]
    Latvian:
    sk̨ìrgaîlis `lizard' [m io];
    sk̨ir̃gaila `lizard' [f ā]
    Old Prussian:
    estureito `lizard'
    Page in Pokorny: 933
    Comments: Though the details would remain unclear, there is definitely possibility that this is a substratum word showing prefixation of a non-Indo-European type (cf. Schrijver 1997: 307-312). Among the alternative solutions, the analysis *h₁oh₁ḱu-sker-, a compound of the word for `quick' and the verbal root that is found in Gk. σκαίρω `frisk' as well as probably Lith. skėrỹs `harvestman, daddy-long-legs' and Latv. šk̨ìrgaîlis2, seems the most attractive (Vey 1953, see also -> *astrębъ).
    Other cognates:
    Gk. ἀσκαρίς `worm in the intestines, larva of a mosquit o' [f];

    Slovenščina-angleščina big slovar > aščerъ

  • 14 bȁba

    bȁba Grammatical information: f. ā Accent paradigm: a Proto-Slavic meaning: `old woman'
    Page in Trubačev: I 105-108
    Old Church Slavic:
    baba `nurse' [f ā]
    Russian:
    bába `grandmother, married peasant woman' [f ā]
    Czech:
    bába `grandmother, midwife, old woman' [f ā];
    baba (pej.) `old woman' [f ā]
    Slovak:
    baba `grandmother, midwife, old woman' [f ā]
    Polish:
    baba `grandmother, midwife, old woman, mother-in-law' [f ā]
    Slovincian:
    bãbă `old woman, grannie, female (of an animal)' [f ā]
    Serbo-Croatian:
    bȁba `grandmother, midwife, nurse, mother-in-law' [f ā];
    Čak. bȁba (Vrgada) `grandmother, midwife' [f ā];
    Čak. bȁba (Novi) `midwife' [f ā]
    Slovene:
    bába `grandmother, midwife' [f ā]
    Bulgarian:
    bába `grandmother, old woman, mother-in-law' [f ā]
    Proto-Balto-Slavic reconstruction: báʔbaʔ
    Lithuanian:
    bóba `old woman' [f ā] 1
    Latvian:
    bãba `old woman' [f ā]
    Certainty: -
    Page in Pokorny: 91
    Other cognates:
    MHG bâbe, bôbe `old woman' [f] \{1\}
    Notes:
    \{1\} The Middle High German word is assumed to be a borrowing from Slavic (Sɫawski SP I: 171).

    Slovenščina-angleščina big slovar > bȁba

  • 15 bagno

    bagno Grammatical information: n. o Accent paradigm: b? Proto-Slavic meaning: `marsh'
    Page in Trubačev: I 125-127
    Russian:
    bagnó (dial.) `marshy place, wild rosemary' [n o]
    Ukrainian:
    bahnó `marsh, mud, wild rosemary' [n o]
    Czech:
    bahno `marsh' [n o];
    báhno (Jungmann) `marsh' [n o] \{1\}
    Old Czech:
    bahno `marsh' [n o]
    Slovak:
    bahno `bog, large marsh' [n o]
    Polish:
    bagno `bog, marsh, wild rosemary' [n o]
    Slovincian:
    bȧ̃gno `wild rosemary' [n o]
    Upper Sorbian:
    bahno `marsh, silt' [n o]
    Lower Sorbian:
    bagno `marsh, (dial.) wild rosemary' [n o]
    Indo-European reconstruction: bʰog-no-
    Comments: It is attractive to seek a connection with MoDu. bagger `mud' < *bʰogʰ- and assume that we are dealing with a substratum word. The Slavic etymon is limited to West and East Slavic.
    Notes:
    \{1\} Jungmann mentions both bahno and báhno.

    Slovenščina-angleščina big slovar > bagno

  • 16 bebrъ

    bebrъ; bobrъ; bьbrъ Grammatical information: m. o Accent paradigm: b Proto-Slavic meaning: `beaver'
    Page in Trubačev: I 174-175; II 145-146; III 159
    Church Slavic:
    bebrъ `beaver' [m o];
    bobrъ `beaver' [m o]
    Russian:
    bobr `beaver' [m o], bobrá [Gens];
    bobër `beaver (fur)' [m o], bobrá [Gens]
    Old Russian:
    bebrъ `beaver' [m o];
    bobrъ `beaver' [m o];
    bьbrъ `beaver' [m o]
    Ukrainian:
    bibr `beaver' [m o], bobrá [Gens]
    Czech:
    bobr `beaver' [m o]
    Polish:
    bóbr `beaver' [m o], bobra [Gens]
    Serbo-Croatian:
    dȁbar `beaver' [m o]
    Slovene:
    bóbǝr `beaver' [m o];
    bébǝr `beaver' [m o]
    Bulgarian:
    bóbăr `beaver' [m o]
    Proto-Balto-Slavic reconstruction: bebros
    Lithuanian:
    bẽbras `beaver' [m o] 2;
    bebrùs `beaver' [m u] 4
    Latvian:
    bębrs `beaver' [m o]
    Old Prussian:
    bebrus (EV) `beaver' [m o]
    Indo-European reconstruction: bʰebʰrH-u- (bʰebʰrH-o-)
    Comments: Possibly a derivative of the word for `brown', cf. Lith. bė́ras, with reduplication of the root. The fact that this etymon was not affected by the generalization of accentual mobility in the masculine o-stems points may be be accounted for by positing a u-stem.
    Other cognates:
    Skt. babhrú- `reddish brown' [adj];
    Lat. fiber `beaver'
    ;
    OHG bibar `beaver'
    ;
    OE beofor `beaver'

    Slovenščina-angleščina big slovar > bebrъ

  • 17 bobrъ

    bebrъ; bobrъ; bьbrъ Grammatical information: m. o Accent paradigm: b Proto-Slavic meaning: `beaver'
    Page in Trubačev: I 174-175; II 145-146; III 159
    Church Slavic:
    bebrъ `beaver' [m o];
    bobrъ `beaver' [m o]
    Russian:
    bobr `beaver' [m o], bobrá [Gens];
    bobër `beaver (fur)' [m o], bobrá [Gens]
    Old Russian:
    bebrъ `beaver' [m o];
    bobrъ `beaver' [m o];
    bьbrъ `beaver' [m o]
    Ukrainian:
    bibr `beaver' [m o], bobrá [Gens]
    Czech:
    bobr `beaver' [m o]
    Polish:
    bóbr `beaver' [m o], bobra [Gens]
    Serbo-Croatian:
    dȁbar `beaver' [m o]
    Slovene:
    bóbǝr `beaver' [m o];
    bébǝr `beaver' [m o]
    Bulgarian:
    bóbăr `beaver' [m o]
    Proto-Balto-Slavic reconstruction: bebros
    Lithuanian:
    bẽbras `beaver' [m o] 2;
    bebrùs `beaver' [m u] 4
    Latvian:
    bębrs `beaver' [m o]
    Old Prussian:
    bebrus (EV) `beaver' [m o]
    Indo-European reconstruction: bʰebʰrH-u- (bʰebʰrH-o-)
    Comments: Possibly a derivative of the word for `brown', cf. Lith. bė́ras, with reduplication of the root. The fact that this etymon was not affected by the generalization of accentual mobility in the masculine o-stems points may be be accounted for by positing a u-stem.
    Other cognates:
    Skt. babhrú- `reddish brown' [adj];
    Lat. fiber `beaver'
    ;
    OHG bibar `beaver'
    ;
    OE beofor `beaver'

    Slovenščina-angleščina big slovar > bobrъ

  • 18 bьbrъ

    bebrъ; bobrъ; bьbrъ Grammatical information: m. o Accent paradigm: b Proto-Slavic meaning: `beaver'
    Page in Trubačev: I 174-175; II 145-146; III 159
    Church Slavic:
    bebrъ `beaver' [m o];
    bobrъ `beaver' [m o]
    Russian:
    bobr `beaver' [m o], bobrá [Gens];
    bobër `beaver (fur)' [m o], bobrá [Gens]
    Old Russian:
    bebrъ `beaver' [m o];
    bobrъ `beaver' [m o];
    bьbrъ `beaver' [m o]
    Ukrainian:
    bibr `beaver' [m o], bobrá [Gens]
    Czech:
    bobr `beaver' [m o]
    Polish:
    bóbr `beaver' [m o], bobra [Gens]
    Serbo-Croatian:
    dȁbar `beaver' [m o]
    Slovene:
    bóbǝr `beaver' [m o];
    bébǝr `beaver' [m o]
    Bulgarian:
    bóbăr `beaver' [m o]
    Proto-Balto-Slavic reconstruction: bebros
    Lithuanian:
    bẽbras `beaver' [m o] 2;
    bebrùs `beaver' [m u] 4
    Latvian:
    bębrs `beaver' [m o]
    Old Prussian:
    bebrus (EV) `beaver' [m o]
    Indo-European reconstruction: bʰebʰrH-u- (bʰebʰrH-o-)
    Comments: Possibly a derivative of the word for `brown', cf. Lith. bė́ras, with reduplication of the root. The fact that this etymon was not affected by the generalization of accentual mobility in the masculine o-stems points may be be accounted for by positing a u-stem.
    Other cognates:
    Skt. babhrú- `reddish brown' [adj];
    Lat. fiber `beaver'
    ;
    OHG bibar `beaver'
    ;
    OE beofor `beaver'

    Slovenščina-angleščina big slovar > bьbrъ

  • 19 bedrò

    bedrò; bedra Grammatical information: n. o; f. ā Accent paradigm: b Proto-Slavic meaning: `thigh'
    Page in Trubačev: I 175-176, 179-180
    Old Church Slavic:
    bedra `thigh' [f ā]
    Church Slavic:
    bedro ( SerbCS) `thigh' [n o];
    bedra ( SerbCS) `thigh' [f ā]
    Russian:
    bedró `thigh, hip' [n o];
    bedrá (dial.) `thigh' [f ā]
    Old Russian:
    bedra `hip' [f ā]
    Czech:
    bedra `loins, hips' [Nompn o]
    Old Czech:
    bedra `thigh, groin' [f ā]
    Polish:
    biodro `hip' [n o]
    Serbo-Croatian:
    bèdro `thigh' [n o];
    bȅdra `thigh' [f ā];
    Čak. bedrȁ (Vrgada) `thigh' [f ā], bȅdru [Accs]
    Slovene:
    bédrọ `thigh' [n o];
    bédra `thigh' [f ā]
    Bulgarian:
    bedró `thigh' [n o]
    Indo-European reconstruction: bʰedʰ-róm
    Comments: The etymology of this word is unclear. The connection with Ukr. dial. bedrá `large pit, valley, swamp', Pl. ubiedrze `slope, steep bank' and Lith. bẽdrė `swamp, valley', Latv. bedre `pit' (Anikin 1998: 30-31), which derive from *bʰedʰ- `to dig', is semantically unattractive. Pokorny's reconstruction of a root *bed- `to swell' (IEW: 96) is impossible because of Winter's law.

    Slovenščina-angleščina big slovar > bedrò

  • 20 bedra

    bedrò; bedra Grammatical information: n. o; f. ā Accent paradigm: b Proto-Slavic meaning: `thigh'
    Page in Trubačev: I 175-176, 179-180
    Old Church Slavic:
    bedra `thigh' [f ā]
    Church Slavic:
    bedro ( SerbCS) `thigh' [n o];
    bedra ( SerbCS) `thigh' [f ā]
    Russian:
    bedró `thigh, hip' [n o];
    bedrá (dial.) `thigh' [f ā]
    Old Russian:
    bedra `hip' [f ā]
    Czech:
    bedra `loins, hips' [Nompn o]
    Old Czech:
    bedra `thigh, groin' [f ā]
    Polish:
    biodro `hip' [n o]
    Serbo-Croatian:
    bèdro `thigh' [n o];
    bȅdra `thigh' [f ā];
    Čak. bedrȁ (Vrgada) `thigh' [f ā], bȅdru [Accs]
    Slovene:
    bédrọ `thigh' [n o];
    bédra `thigh' [f ā]
    Bulgarian:
    bedró `thigh' [n o]
    Indo-European reconstruction: bʰedʰ-róm
    Comments: The etymology of this word is unclear. The connection with Ukr. dial. bedrá `large pit, valley, swamp', Pl. ubiedrze `slope, steep bank' and Lith. bẽdrė `swamp, valley', Latv. bedre `pit' (Anikin 1998: 30-31), which derive from *bʰedʰ- `to dig', is semantically unattractive. Pokorny's reconstruction of a root *bed- `to swell' (IEW: 96) is impossible because of Winter's law.

    Slovenščina-angleščina big slovar > bedra

См. также в других словарях:

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