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ArabicEdit

 
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Etymology 1Edit

From the root ج م ه ر(j-m-h-r). Relative noun (nisba) composed of جُمْهُور(jumhūr, crowd, public) +‎ ـِيَّة(-iyya), coined as a translation of republic / res publica with the rise of Pan-Arabism during World War I. An Arab Jumhuriya was proclaimed in Italian-ruled Tripoli in 1919.

PronunciationEdit

  • IPA(key): /d͡ʒum.huː.rij.ja/

NounEdit

جُمْهُورِيَّة (jumhūriyyaf (plural جُمْهُورِيَّات(jumhūriyyāt))

  1. republic
DeclensionEdit
Derived termsEdit
DescendantsEdit

ReferencesEdit

  • Wehr, Hans (1979), “جمهر”, in J. Milton Cowan, editor, A Dictionary of Modern Written Arabic, 4th edition, Ithaca, NY: Spoken Language Services, →ISBN

Etymology 2Edit

NounEdit

جُمْهُورِيَّة (jumhūriyyaf (plural جُمْهُورِيَّات(jumhūriyyāt), masculine جُمْهُورِيّ(jumhūriyy))

  1. female equivalent of جُمْهُورِيّ(jumhūriyy)
DeclensionEdit

AdjectiveEdit

جُمْهُورِيَّة (jumhūriyyaf

  1. feminine singular of جُمْهُورِيّ(jumhūriyy)