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See also Anemone, and anémone

EnglishModificar

Wikipedia
File:Anemone hortensis2.JPG

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EtymologyModificar

Latin anemōnē, from Ancient Greek ἀνεμώνη (anemōnē), from Phoenician *naxmon, akin to Arabic shaka'ek al-No'man 'anemone' and Patrono:HePatrono:Rfscript (Isiah Scroll) nit'y na'amanim 'plants of pleasantness', from na'em 'was pleasant'.[1][2][3]

NounModificar

Singular
Anemone

Plural
Anemones

Anemone (plural Anemones)
  1. Any plant of the genus Anemone, of the Ranunculaceae (or buttercup) family, such as the windflower.
  2. A sea anemone.

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  1. Edward Yechezkel Kutscher, The Language and Linguistic Background of the Isiah Scroll (Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 1974), 380; first published in Hebrew, in Jerusalem, 1959.
  2. Babcock, Philip, ed., Webster's Third New International Dictionary of the English Language, Unabridged, s.v. "anemone" (Springfield, Mass.: Merriam-Webser, 1993).
  3. C.T. Onions, The Oxford Dictionary of English Etymology, s.v. "anemone" (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1967).

ItalianModificar

NounModificar

anemone m. (plural anemoni)

  1. anemone

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See alsoModificar


LatinModificar

File:Anemone hortensis2.JPG

EtymologyModificar

From Ancient Greek ἀνεμώνη (anemōnē). Pliny says it was so called because the flowers opened only when the wind blew.

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NounModificar

anemōnē (genitive anemōnēs); f, first declension

  1. windflower, anemone

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Patrono:La-decl-1st-Greek

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  • Anemone” in Charlton T. Lewis & Charles Short, A Latin Dictionary, Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1879

et:anemone el:anemone fr:anemone ko:anemone io:anemone it:anemone pl:anemone ro:anemone ru:anemone fi:anemone ta:anemone te:anemone vi:anemone tr:anemone

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