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EtymologyEdit

From Old Occitan cridar, from Medieval Latin crīdāre (to cry out, publish, proclaim), of uncertain origin. Perhaps from Latin quirito (to shriek, wail) (--Diez), or from Frankish *krītan (to cry out, shout, proclaim) (--Littré), compare Middle Dutch crītan (to cry), Old High German krīzan (to cry out, groan, wail) (German kreissen (to wail, groan in labour)).

PronunciationEdit

VerbEdit

cridar (first-person singular present crido, past participle cridat)

  1. to yell, shout
  2. to scream
  3. to call (someone)
  4. (programming) to call (a function)

ConjugationEdit

Further readingEdit


OccitanEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Old Occitan cridar, from Medieval Latin crīdāre (to cry out, publish, proclaim), of uncertain origin. Perhaps from Latin quirito (to shriek, wail) (--Diez), or from Frankish *krītan (to cry out, shout, proclaim) (--Littré), compare Middle Dutch crītan (to cry), Old High German krīzan (to cry out, groan, wail) (German kreissen (to wail, groan in labour)).

VerbEdit

cridar

  1. to cry out; to shout
  2. to call (to someone)

ConjugationEdit


Old OccitanEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Medieval Latin crīdāre (to cry out, publish, proclaim), of uncertain origin. Perhaps from Latin quirito (to shriek, wail) (--Diez), or from Frankish *krītan (to cry out, shout, proclaim) (--Littré), compare Middle Dutch crītan (to cry), Old High German krīzan (to cry out, groan, wail) (German kreissen (to wail, groan in labour)).

VerbEdit

cridar

  1. to shout

DescendantsEdit


RomanschEdit

Alternative formsEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Medieval Latin crīdāre (to cry out, publish, proclaim), of uncertain origin. Perhaps from Latin quirito (to shriek, wail) (--Diez), or from Frankish *krītan (to cry out, shout, proclaim) (--Littré), compare Middle Dutch crītan (to cry), Old High German krīzan (to cry out, groan, wail) (German kreissen (to wail, groan in labour)).

VerbEdit

cridar

  1. (Rumantsch Grischun, Sutsilvan, Vallader) to call