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Æ U+00C6, Æ
LATIN CAPITAL LETTER AE
Å
[U+00C5]
Latin-1 Supplement Ç
[U+00C7]

Contents

TranslingualEdit

LetterEdit

Æ (lower case æ)

  1. A ligature from the letters A and E.

See alsoEdit


EnglishEdit

 
English Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia

SymbolEdit

Æ (lower case æ)

  1. (chiefly dated or linguistic) Ligature of vowels A and E, called ash.
  2. (archaic) aevum; formerly used on gravestones to indicate the deceased's age at time of death

Usage notesEdit

  • Mostly used for words of either Ancient Greek or Latin origin, though also used when referencing Old English texts or using recently derived Old English loanwords.
  • Uncommon in modern times mainly due to its absence in some typographical equipment.

Proper nounEdit

Æ

  1. The pseudonym of the Irish writer George William Russell.

See alsoEdit

AnagramsEdit


DanishEdit

 
Danish Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia da

PronunciationEdit

LetterEdit

Æ (lower case æ)

  1. The antepenultimate letter of the Danish alphabet.

InflectionEdit

See alsoEdit



FaroeseEdit

PronunciationEdit

LetterEdit

Æ (lower case æ)

  1. The twenty-eighth letter of the Faroese alphabet, written in the Latin script.

See alsoEdit


IcelandicEdit

PronunciationEdit

LetterEdit

Æ (lower case æ)

  1. The twenty-eighth letter of the Icelandic alphabet, written in the Latin script.

See alsoEdit


NorwegianEdit

 
Norwegian Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia no

LetterEdit

Æ (lower case æ)

  1. The antepenultimate letter of the Norwegian alphabet.

Old EnglishEdit

LetterEdit

Æ (lower case æ)

  1. Uppercase ash, letter of the Old English (Anglo-Saxon) alphabet, listed in 24th and final position by Byrhtferð (1011). Called æsc "ash tree" after the Anglo-Saxon rune.