See also: condición

English edit

Noun edit

condicion (plural condicions)

  1. Obsolete spelling of condition
    • 1390, John Gower, Confessio Amantis[1]:
      And forto knowe how it so is, A tale lich to this matiere I thenke telle, if thou wolt hiere, To schewe proprely the vice Of this Envie and the malice. 290 Of Jupiter this finde I write, How whilom that he wolde wite Upon the pleigntes whiche he herde, Among the men how that it ferde, As of here wrong condicion To do justificacion: And for that cause doun he sente An Angel, which about wente, That he the sothe knowe mai.
    • 1560, Peter Whitehorne, Machiavelli, Volume I[2]:
      For soche truly is the nature and condicion, bothe of peace and warre, that where in governemente, there is not had equalle consideration of them bothe, the one in fine, doeth woorke and induce, the others oblivion and utter abholicion.

Occitan edit

Etymology edit

From Latin condiciō.

Pronunciation edit

  • (file)

Noun edit

condicion f (plural condicions)

  1. condition

Old French edit

Alternative forms edit

Etymology edit

From Latin condicio.

Noun edit

condicion oblique singularf (oblique plural condicions, nominative singular condicion, nominative plural condicions)

  1. condition (state)
  2. social rank
  3. condition (criterion that must be met)

Descendants edit

  • Middle English: condicioun
  • Middle French: condition