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See also: ear, EAR, éar, èar, and 'ear

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PortugueseEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Vulgar Latin *-idiāre, -izāre, which was formed after Ancient Greek -ίζειν (-ízein), whence also -izar (re-borrowed from Latin later), Catalan -ejar, French -oyer, Italian -eggiare, Occitan -ejar, Romanian -ez, Spanish -ear.

SuffixEdit

-ear

  1. forms verbs from adjectives and nouns, equivalent to English -ize
    guerra (war) + ‎-ear → ‎guerrear (to war)

Derived termsEdit


Related termsEdit


Scottish GaelicEdit

PronunciationEdit

SuffixEdit

-ear

  1. Forming nouns from nouns and adjectives with the sense of ‘person or thing connected or involved with, belonging to, having’
    slànaich (heal, cure, verb) + ‎-ear → ‎slànaighear (healer, savior)
  2. Forming nouns from verbs with the sense of ‘person or thing which does’
    drùis (lechery, licentiousness, lust) + ‎-ear → ‎drùisear (whoremonger, fornicator, lecher)

Derived termsEdit


See alsoEdit


SpanishEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Vulgar Latin -idiāre, -izāre, which was formed after Ancient Greek -ίζειν (-ízein), whence also -izar (re-borrowed from Latin later), Catalan -ejar, French -oyer, Italian -eggiare, Occitan -ejar, Romanian -ez, Portuguese -ear and -ejar.

SuffixEdit

-ear

  1. forms verbs from adjectives, nouns and pronouns, equivalent to English -ize
    humo (steam) + ‎-ear → ‎humear (to steam)

Derived termsEdit


Related termsEdit