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See also: sabir

Contents

EnglishEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From Sabir sabir (know), in Molière's Le bourgeois gentilhomme, probably from Spanish saber, ultimately from Latin sapere.

Alternative formsEdit

PronunciationEdit

Proper nounEdit

Sabir

  1. (historical) An Italian-based pidgin language used as the lingua franca of Mediterranean trade from roughly the 11th to the 19th centuries.[1][2]
SynonymsEdit

Etymology 2Edit

Cognate to Greek Σαβίνος (Savínos), Σάβιροι (Sáviroi).

 
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Alternative formsEdit

NounEdit

Sabir (plural Sabirs)

  1. A member of a (possibly Turkic) people or tribe who lived around the Caspian before the arrival of the Avars.

Proper nounEdit

Sabir

  1. The (probably Turkic) language spoken by these people.
    • 2007, Peter B. Golden, Haggai Ben-Shammai, András Róna-Tas, The World of the Khazars: New Perspectives, part 8, volume 17, page 14:
      [] could hardly be anything else but Hungarian. Beyond the Hungarian presence in this polyglot state, there were, he suggested, speakers of Bulğar Turkic, Türk and Sabir (which he viewed as Common Turkic) and various other tongues.

Etymology 3Edit

Ultimately from Arabic صَابِر (ṣābir).

Proper nounEdit

Sabir

  1. A male given name.

Etymology 4Edit

Proper nounEdit

Sabir

  1. A surname​.

Etymology 5Edit

From Azeri Sabir or Səbir.

Proper nounEdit

Sabir

  1. Any of several places in Azerbaijan.

ReferencesEdit

AnagramsEdit


AzeriEdit

EtymologyEdit

Ultimately from Arabic صَابِر (ṣābir).

Proper nounEdit

Sabir

  1. A male given name.

DeclensionEdit