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Posted on September 29, 2016 at 12:25 AM

Rhymes: -ɛEtymology[edit]From Old French gai. This from Old Provençal gai, from Gothic ‎(gaheis, “impetuous”;)[1]; or from Frankish *gāhi ‎(“fast, sudden, impetuous”;), Frankish *wāhi ‎(“pretty”;)[2]; or (per Liberman, Chance, Meier) from Latin vagus ‎(“wandering, inconstant, flighty”;), with *[w] → [g] as in French gaine[3]. Cognate with English gay and Italian gaio.Adjective[edit]gai m ‎(feminine singular gaie, masculine plural gais, feminine plural gaies)cheerful; merryAntonyms[edit]sombretristeDerived terms[edit][show ▼]Derived termsRelated terms[edit]gaillardReferences[edit]^ Picoche, Jacqueline; Jean-Claude Rolland (2009), “gai”, in Dictionnaire étymologique du français (in French), Paris: Dictionnaires Le Robert^

 

 

Gaia (mythology) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

 

 

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gaia_(mythology)Proxy Highlight

 

 

In Greek mythology, Gaia also spelled Gaea, is the personification of the Earth ... material'; or perhaps Av, gairi 'mountain'. In Mycenean Greek Ma-ka (trans. as Ma -ga, "Mother Gaia") also contains the root ga-.

 

 

Gaia - Online Etymology Dictionary

 

 

www.etymonline.com/index.php?term=GaiaProxy Highlight

 

 

Earth as a goddess, from Greek Gaia, spouse of Uranus, mother of the Titans, ... it is a collateral form of ge (Dorian ga) "earth," which is of unknown origin and ...

 

God - Online Etymology Dictionary

 

www.etymonline.com/index.php?term=godProxy Highlight

 

... German Gott, Old Norse guð, Gothic guþ;), from PIE *ghut- "that which is invoked" (source also of Old Church Slavonic zovo "to call," Sanskrit huta- " invoked," ...

 

Etymology of word god - Wahiduddin's Web

 

https://wahiduddin.net/words/name_god.htmProxy Highlight

 

D. god, OHG. got, G. gott, Icel. gu[eth], go[eth], Sw. & Dan. gud, Goth. gup, prob. ... the Indo-Iranian deva, Sanskrit dyaus (gen. divas), Latin deus, Greek theos, ...

 

Gott - Wiktionary

 

https://en.wiktionary.org/wiki/GottProxy Highlight

 

... Old High German got, from Proto-Germanic *gudą. Cognate with German Gott, English god, Dutch god, Icelandic guð, Danish gud.

 

God (word) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

 

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/God_(word)Proxy Highlight

 

The English word God continues the Old English God which is thought to derive from Proto-Germanic *ǥuđán. Contents. [hide]. 1 Germanic etymology. 1.1 Obsolete etymologies; 1.2 Tribal names ... shown elsewhere that the English word God, the German Gott, the Persian Khoda and the Hindustani Khuda are all derived ...

 

 

Gaia - Encyclopedia Mythica

 

 

www.pantheon.org/articles/g/gaia.htmlProxy Highlight

 

 

Mar 3, 1997 ... Gaia, known as Earth or Mother Earth (the Greek common noun for 'land' is ge or ga). She was an early earth goddess and it is written that Gaia was born from Chaos, the great void of emptiness within the ... Etymology: Earth ...

 

 

What is Gaia? | Gaia Is Calling

 

 

https://gaiaiscalling.wordpress.com/what-is-gaia/Proxy Highlight

 

 

[ 2 syll. ga-ia, gai-a ] The baby girl name Gaia is pronounced GAYah or GEYah ( English) †. Gaia's language of origin is Latin and Old Greek. It is predominantly ...

 

 

Behind the Name: Meaning, origin and history of the name Gaia

 

 

www.behindthename.com/name/gaiaProxy Highlight

 

 

From the Greek word γαια (gaia), a parallel form of γη (ge) meaning "earth". In Greek mythology Gaia was the mother goddess who presided over the earth.

 

 

Pronunciation

 

 

IPA(key): /ɣaːi/

 

 

Etymology 1

 

 

From Old French gai.

 

 

Alternative forms

 

 

gaey

 

 

Adjective

 

 

gay

 

 

cheerful, happy

 

 

Descendants

 

 

Dutch: gei, gaai

 

 

Etymology 2

 

 

From Old Northern French gai, from Late Latin gaius.

 

 

Alternative forms

 

 

gai

 

 

Noun

 

 

gay m

 

 

jay

 

 

parrot

 

 

Descendants

 

 

Dutch: gaai

 

 

Middle French

 

 

Etymology

 

 

From Old French gai.

 

 

Adjective

 

 

gay m ‎(feminine singular gaye, masculine plural gays, feminine plural gayes)

 

 

cheerful; happy; gay

 

 

Descendants

 

 

French: gai

 

 

Portuguese

 

 

Alternative forms

 

 

guei (rare)

 

 

Adjective

 

 

gay ‎(plural gays, comparable)

 

 

gay; homosexual (involving or relating to homosexuals)

 

 

Quotations

 

 

For usage examples of this term, see Citations:gay.

 

 

Synonyms

 

 

homossexual

 

 

bicha (slang, derogatory)

 

 

veado (slang, derogatory)

 

 

Derived terms

 

 

kit gay

 

 

Noun

 

 

gay m f (plural gays)

 

 

gay; homosexual (person attracted to others of the same sex)

 

 

Quotations

 

 

For usage examples of this term, see Citations:gay.

 

 

Synonyms

 

 

bicha (slang, derogatory)

 

 

veado (slang, derogatory)

 

 

Romanian

 

 

Etymology

 

 

Borrowing from English gay.

 

 

Pronunciation

 

 

IPA(key): [ɡej]

 

 

Adjective

 

 

gay m, f, n ‎(invariable)

 

 

gay

 

 

Homomasculinitatea este un termen care se referă la o subcultură de bărbați gay care se auto-identifică cu rolul de gen și cultura stereotipului masculinității tradiționale.‎

 

 

Homomasculinity is a term that refers to a subculture of gay men who self-identify with the gender roles and culture of the stereotype of traditional masculinity.

 

 

Declension

 

 

[show ▼]declension of gay (invariable)

 

 

Sori-Harengan

 

 

Noun

 

 

gay

 

 

water

 

 

References

 

 

Blust's Austronesian Comparative Dictionary

 

 

Spanish

 

 

Etymology

 

 

From English gay.

 

 

Pronunciation

 

 

IPA(key): /ɡe̞j/

 

 

Adjective

 

 

gay m, f ‎(plural gais)

 

 

gay m, f ‎(plural gais)

 

 

https://en.wiktionary.org/wiki/gay

 

 

Ru Rho Row (in some senses only)Etymology 1

 

 

From Middle English rowe, rowne, roun, rawne, from Old English *hrogn ‎(“spawn, fish eggs, roe”;), from Proto-Germanic *hrugnaz, *hrugną ‎(“spawn, roe”;), from Proto-Indo-European *krek- ‎(“(frog) spawn”;). Cognate with Dutch roge ‎(“roe”;), German Low German Rögen ‎(“roe”;), German Rogen ‎(“roe”;), Danish rogn, ravn ‎(“roe”;), Swedish rom ‎(“roe”;), Icelandic hrogn ‎(“roe”;), Lithuanian kurkulaĩ ‎(“frog spawn”;), Russian кряк ‎(krjak, “frog spawn”;).[1]Alternative forms[edit]roan, rone, roun, rown, rawn, round (dialectal)roughne, roughnes (obsolete)Noun[edit]roe ‎(uncountable)Wikipedia has an article on:roeThe eggs of fish.The sperm of certain fish.The ovaries of certain crustaceans.Quotations[edit]1988 : It was quite flavourless, except that, where its innards had been imperfectly removed, silver traces of roe gave it an unpleasant bitterness. - Alan Hollinghurst, The Swimming Pool Library, (Penguin Books, paperback edition, 40)Synonyms[edit](sperm): miltDerived terms[edit]hard roesoft roewhite roeTranslations[show ▼]

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3 Comments

Cognate with English gay and Italian gaio.Adjective[edit]gai m ‎(feminine singular gaie, masculine plural gais, feminine plural gaies)cheerful; merryAntonyms[edit]sombretristeDerived terms[edit][show ▼]Derived termsRelated terms[edit]gaillardReferences[edit]^ Picoche, Jacqueline; Jean-Claude Rolland (2009), ?gai?, in Dictionnaire étymologique du français (in French), Paris: Dictionnaires Le Robert^
In Greek mythology, Gaia also spelled Gaea, is the personification of the Earth ... material'; or perhaps Av, gairi 'mountain'. In Mycenean Greek Ma-ka (trans. as Ma -ga, "Mother Gaia") also contains the root ga-.
Etymology of word god - Wahiduddin's Web

https://wahiduddin.net/words/name_god.htmProxy Highlight

D. god, OHG. got, G. gott, Icel. gu[eth], go[eth], Sw. & Dan. gud, Goth. gup, prob. ... the Indo-Iranian deva, Sanskrit dyaus (gen. divas), Latin deus, Greek theos, ...

Gott - Wiktionary

https://en.wiktionary.org/wiki/GottProxy Highlight

... Old High German got, from Proto-Germanic *gudą. Cognate with German Gott, English god, Dutch god, Icelandic guð, Danish gud.