See also: Croat and Croat.

Catalan edit

Pronunciation edit

Etymology 1 edit

From the participle of the obsolete Catalan verb croar (to cross).

Adjective edit

croat (feminine croada, masculine plural croats, feminine plural croades)

  1. (obsolete) having the shape of a cross
  2. (obsolete) decorated with one or more crosses
Synonyms edit

Noun edit

a croat of Pere II de Barcelona minted in 1285

croat m (plural croats)

  1. (historical, military) crusader (a Christian warrior who went on a crusade)
  2. (obsolete but later revived) crusader (anyone engaged in a concerted effort to do good)
  3. (historical, numismatics) a silver coin of the County of Barcelona minted from 1285 to 1706 and worth 12 diners, so named on account of the large cross on the reverse
Related terms edit

See also edit

Etymology 2 edit

From Serbo-Croatian Hr̀vāt (Croat).

Adjective edit

croat (feminine croata, masculine plural croats, feminine plural croates)

  1. Croatian (pertaining to Croatia, to the Croatian people, or to the Croatian language)

Noun edit

croat m (plural croats, feminine croata)

  1. Croat (an inhabitant of Croatia or an ethnic Croat)
Related terms edit

Noun edit

croat m (uncountable)

  1. Croatian (a Slavic language of the Balkans)
    Synonym: serbocroat

Further reading edit

Romanian edit

Etymology edit

Borrowed from French Croate, German Kroate, from Latin Croata, ultimately from Proto-Slavic *xъrvatъ. Doublet of the now archaic or obsolete original form, arvat.

Pronunciation edit

Noun edit

croat m (plural croați, feminine equivalent croată)

  1. Croat, Croatian

Declension edit

Adjective edit

croat m or n (feminine singular croată, masculine plural croați, feminine and neuter plural croate)

  1. Croatian

Declension edit