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PortugueseEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Latin barbarus (foreign, savage), from Ancient Greek βάρβαρος (bárbaros, foreign, strange), of onomatopoeic origin, mimicking the sound of foreign languages.

AdjectiveEdit

bárbaro m (feminine singular bárbara, masculine plural bárbaros, feminine plural bárbaras, comparable)

  1. barbarian (uncivilized)
  2. wicked (evil or mischevous)
    Synonyms: mau, , malvado

NounEdit

bárbaro m (plural bárbaros, feminine bárbara, feminine plural bárbaras)

  1. barbarian (uncivilised person)

SpanishEdit

 
Spanish Wikipedia has an article on:
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EtymologyEdit

From Latin barbarus (foreign, savage), from Ancient Greek βάρβαρος (bárbaros, foreign, strange), of onomatopoeic origin, mimicking the sound of foreign languages.

PronunciationEdit

  • IPA(key): /ˈbarbaɾo/, [ˈbarβaɾo]

AdjectiveEdit

bárbaro (feminine singular bárbara, masculine plural bárbaros, feminine plural bárbaras)

  1. barbaric
  2. (colloquial) enormous
  3. (colloquial) stupendous
  4. (colloquial) cool

NounEdit

bárbaro m (plural bárbaros, feminine bárbara, feminine plural bárbaras)

  1. barbarian

Derived termsEdit

Related termsEdit

Further readingEdit