fele

EnglishEdit

Alternative formsEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Middle English feele, fele, from Old English feola, fela ‎(much, many, very), from Proto-Germanic *felu ‎(very, much), from Proto-Indo-European *pélu ‎(many). Cognate with Scots fele ‎(many, much, great), Dutch veel ‎(much, many), German viel ‎(much, many), Latin plūs ‎(more), Ancient Greek πολύς ‎(polús, many). Related to full.

AdverbEdit

fele

  1. (dialectal or obsolete) Greatly, much, very
    For they bring in the substance of the Beere / That they drinken feele too good chepe, not dere.Hakluyts Voyages.

AdjectiveEdit

fele ‎(comparative feler, superlative felest)

  1. (dialectal or obsolete) Much; many.
    Any maner of thynges desyryt..heraftyr may be had and ygrawnt by the fellyst of the sayd comynes. — dated 1456 from J.T. Gilbert, Calendar of Ancient Records of Dublin , vol. 1 (1889)

Derived termsEdit

PronounEdit

fele

  1. (dialectal or obsolete) Many (of).
    • 1485, Sir Thomas Malory, Le Morte d'Arthur, Book V:
      And fele of thy footmen ar brought oute of lyff, and many worshypfull presoners ar yolden into oure handys.

Derived termsEdit

AnagramsEdit


HungarianEdit

PronunciationEdit

  • IPA(key): /ˈfɛlɛ/
  • (file)
  • Hyphenation: fe‧le

Etymology 1Edit

PostpositionEdit

fele

  1. (dialectal) in the direction of, around (variant of felé)

Etymology 2Edit

AdjectiveEdit

fele (not comparable)

  1. half (of the)
    A fele gond az enyém. - Half (of) the trouble is mine.

NounEdit

fele

  1. third-person singular (single possession) possessive of fél
    A pénz fele az enyém.‎ ― Half of the money is mine.

DeclensionEdit

Derived termsEdit


LatinEdit

NounEdit

fēle

  1. ablative singular of fēlēs

Old IrishEdit

VerbEdit

fele ‎(relative)

  1. Alternative form of fil
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