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EnglishEdit

EtymologyEdit

Borrowing from Italian gelati, the plural form of gelato, from Latin gelātus, derived from gelū (frost, chill), ultimately from the Proto-Indo-European *gel- (cold).

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

gelati

  1. plural of gelato

NounEdit

gelati (usually uncountable, plural gelati)

  1. (Australia) gelato, Italian style ice-cream; a serving of gelato, often in a cone.
    • 1988, Frank Moorhouse, editor, Fictions 88, ABC Enterprises for the Australian Broadcast Corp., page 64:
      Out in Fitzroy Street, the Saturday afternoon crowds strolled the wide footpaths, licking gelati.
    • 1993, University of Western Australia, Westerly, volume 38–39, page 37:
      Gelati. Gelati. Limone, Strawberry, Chocolaty! shouts the Gelati man from the south of his face.
    • 2008, Catherine McKinnon, The Nearly Happy Family, page unnumbered:
      ‘Would you kids like some gelati?’ Lucia asked. [] At home we usually had Peter′s Rainbow, but we′d had gelati heaps of times at Flash, the gelati shop in Hindley Street.

AnagramsEdit


ItalianEdit

ParticipleEdit

gelati

  1. masculine plural of gelato

AdjectiveEdit

gelati

  1. masculine plural of gelato

NounEdit

gelati m

  1. plural of gelato

AnagramsEdit


LatinEdit