See also: ave, ave., 'ave, avé, avë, Ave, Ave., and AVE

CorsicanEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Latin habēre, present active infinitive of habeō, from Proto-Italic *habēō, from Proto-Indo-European *gʰeh₁bʰ- (to grab). Cognates include Italian avere and Romanian avea.

PronunciationEdit

  • IPA(key): /aˈve/
  • Hyphenation: a‧vè

VerbEdit

avè

  1. (transitive) to have
  2. (auxiliary, + past participle) Forms the perfect aspect; to have

ConjugationEdit

ReferencesEdit

  • avè” in INFCOR: Banca di dati di a lingua corsa
  • avè” in Aiaccinu: Cunghjugatori corsu

Haitian CreoleEdit

EtymologyEdit

From French avec.

PrepositionEdit

avè

  1. with
    • (Can we date this quote?) Rit 1:16[1]:
      Kote ou prale, mwen prale avè ou. Kote ou rete, m'a rete avè ou. Se moun pa ou yo ki va moun pa m'. Bondye w'ap sèvi a, se li m'a sèvi tou.
      Wherever you will go, I will go with you. Wherever you will stay, I will stay with you. Your people will be my people. Your God will be my God.
    Synonyms: ak, avèk

LombardEdit

EtymologyEdit

From avere.

VerbEdit

avè

  1. to have

ConjugationEdit

The imperfect forms can be also the stem being removed (avèvièvi), and sometimes the forms containing -v- replaced by -r- (èvièri), due to the analogy with the unrelated verb vess (to be). When not used as an auxiliary verb, -(e)gh (after non-finite forms and imperatives) and gh'- (elsewhere) is added.


RomagnolEdit

VerbEdit

avè

  1. inflection of avér (to have):
    1. first-person singular past historic
    2. third-person singular/plural past historic