English edit

Etymology 1 edit

From Middle English han, contraction of haven.

Pronunciation edit

  • IPA(key): /hæn/, /heɪn/
    • (file)
    • (file)
  • (unstressed) IPA(key): /hən/
  • Rhymes: -æn, -eɪn, -ən

Verb edit

han

  1. (obsolete) plural simple present of have

Etymology 2 edit

 
English Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia

From Korean 한(恨) (han), from Middle Chinese (MC honH).

Noun edit

han (uncountable)

  1. Sorrowful resentment, as a part of the Korean cultural identity.
Alternative forms edit
Translations edit

Anagrams edit

Albanian edit

Pronunciation edit

Noun edit

han m (plural hane, definite hani, definite plural hanet)

  1. khan
  2. (archaic) roadside shelter for travellers and their animals: roadside hostelry, caravanserai, inn
  3. (pejorative) fleabag hotel
  4. messy place with no control of who comes and who leaves, regular flophouse

Basque edit

Pronunciation edit

  • IPA(key): (Southern) /an/, [ãn]
  • IPA(key): (Northern) /han/, [ɦãn]

Adverb edit

han (not comparable)

  1. there (away from the speaker and the listener)

See also edit

Further reading edit

  • "han" in Euskaltzaindiaren Hiztegia [Dictionary of the Basque Academy], euskaltzaindia.eus
  • han” in Orotariko Euskal Hiztegia [General Basque Dictionary], euskaltzaindia.eus

Catalan edit

Pronunciation edit

Verb edit

han

  1. third-person plural present indicative of haver

Central Franconian edit

Alternative forms edit

  • hann (most dialects)

Etymology edit

From Middle High German hān, from Old High German havēn, northern variant of habēn, from Proto-West Germanic *habbjan.

Pronunciation edit

Verb edit

han (irregular, third-person singular present hat, past tense hauw, past participle jehad, past subjunctive häu)

  1. (westernmost Ripuarian and Kölsch, auxiliary, with a past participle) to have (forms the perfect and past perfect tense)
  2. (same dialects, transitive) to have; to own (to possess, have ownership of; to possess a certain characteristic)
  3. (same dialects, transitive) to have; to hold (to contain within itself/oneself)
    Uur hat doa Floep va.
    You are afraid of that.
    (literally, “You have fear of that.”)
  4. (same dialects, transitive) to have, get (to obtain, acquire)
  5. (same dialects, transitive) to get (to receive)
  6. (same dialects, transitive) to have (to be afflicted with, suffer from)
  7. (same dialects, transitive, of units of measure) to contain, be composed of, equal
    Ing Menuut hat 60 Sekonde.
    There are 60 seconds in one minute.
    (literally, “One minute has 60 seconds.”)
  8. (same dialects, impersonal, with het or 't) there be, there is, there are
  9. (same dialects, with 't and mit) to be occupied with, to like, to be into
    Iech han't nit zoeë mit Höng.
    I'm not a great fan of dogs.
    (literally, “I don't have it that much with dogs.”)
  10. (same dialects, with 't and uvver) to talk about
    Vier hauwe't juus uvver dienge Vrunk.
    We were just talking about your friend.
    (literally, “We just had it about your friend.”)

Conjugation edit

Derived terms edit

Further reading edit

  • “han” in d'r nuie Kirchröadsjer Dieksiejoneer 2nd ed., 2017.

Czech edit

Pronunciation edit

Noun edit

han f

  1. genitive plural of hana

Danish edit

Etymology edit

From Old Norse hann (dative hánum).

Pronunciation edit

Pronoun edit

han (genitive hans, accusative ham)

  1. he

See also edit

References edit

Noun edit

han c (singular definite hannen, plural indefinite hanner)

  1. male, he

Declension edit

References edit

Galician edit

Pronunciation edit

Verb edit

han

  1. third-person plural present indicative of haber

German edit

Verb edit

han

  1. (archaic or dialectal) Alternative form of haben
    • 1812, Brothers Grimm, “Kinder- und Haus-Märchen”, in Der gescheidte Hans, page 138:
      Hansens Mutter spricht: „wohin Hans?“ Hans antwortet: „zur Grethel.“ – „Machs gut Hans“ – „Schon gut machen, Adies, Mutter“ – Hans kommt zur Grethel: „guten Tag Grethel.“ – „Guten Hans: was bringst du Gutes?“ – „Bring nichts, gegeben han.“
      (please add an English translation of this quotation)

Gun edit

Pronunciation edit

Noun edit

hàn

  1. song
    Synonym: òhàn

Derived terms edit

Gwich'in edit

Etymology edit

Cognate with Tlingit héen (water, river).

Noun edit

han

  1. river

Japanese edit

Romanization edit

han

  1. Rōmaji transcription of はん

Kaingang edit

Pronunciation edit

Verb edit

han (singular)

  1. (transitive) to do; to make
  2. (auxiliary) forms verbs from nouns
    asĩg han
    to sneeze

Khasi edit

Noun edit

han

  1. duck

Mandarin edit

Romanization edit

han

  1. Nonstandard spelling of hān.
  2. Nonstandard spelling of hán.
  3. Nonstandard spelling of hǎn.
  4. Nonstandard spelling of hàn.

Usage notes edit

  • Transcriptions of Mandarin into the Latin script often do not distinguish between the critical tonal differences employed in the Mandarin language, using words such as this one without indication of tone.

Middle English edit

Etymology edit

Contracted infinitive and plural present of haven.

Verb edit

han

  1. (transitive) Alternative form of haven - Piers Plowman.

Nguôn edit

Pronunciation edit

Numeral edit

han

  1. two

Norman edit

Etymology edit

From Old Norse hampr.

Noun edit

han m (plural hans)

  1. (Jersey) galangal

Northern Kurdish edit

Pronunciation edit

Adjective edit

han

  1. this
    Synonym: ev

References edit

  • Chyet, Michael L. (2003), “han”, in Kurdish–English Dictionary, with selected etymologies by Martin Schwartz, New Haven and London: Yale University Press, page 231

Norwegian Bokmål edit

Etymology edit

From Old Norse hann.

Pronunciation edit

Pronoun edit

han

  1. he, him

See also edit

References edit

Norwegian Nynorsk edit

Etymology edit

From Old Norse hann.

Pronunciation edit

Pronoun edit

han

  1. he, him, it (third person singular, masculine)

Usage notes edit

Han is used to refer not only to masculine persons, but any masculine noun. E.g.: Bilen er fin. Eg likar han. - The car is nice. I like it.

In some dialects, han may precede a male given name or a difinite singular masculine noun. E.g: Kor vart det tå han Erik? (Where did Erik disappeared?)

See also edit


References edit

Old Danish edit

Etymology edit

From Old Norse hann.

Pronoun edit

han

  1. he / it (masculine nominative pronoun)

Descendants edit

  • Danish: han

Old Swedish edit

Alternative forms edit

Etymology edit

From Old Norse hann.

Pronunciation edit

Pronoun edit

han

  1. he
    han ær mīn vinhe is my friend

Declension edit

Descendants edit

Portuguese edit

Adjective edit

han (invariable)

  1. Han Chinese (referring to the largest ethnic group indigenous to China)

Noun edit

han m (plural han or hans)

  1. Han Chinese (member of the largest ethnic group indigenous to China)

Rohingya edit

Alternative forms edit

Pronunciation edit

Noun edit

han

  1. ear

Romanian edit

Etymology edit

Borrowed from Ottoman Turkishخان(han), from Persianخان(xân, caravanserai), from Proto-Indo-European *h₂wes- (to dwell).

Noun edit

han n (plural hanuri)

  1. inn, caravanserai

Declension edit

References edit

Russenorsk edit

Etymology edit

Inherited from Norwegian Nynorsk han (he).

Pronunciation edit

Unknown. Possible examples:

  • IPA(key): /han/, /haɲ/ (Norwegian accent)
  • IPA(key): /xan/, /xanʲ/ (Russian accent)

There is no evidence of palatalization of the /n/-sound, although it should be there at least in the Northern Norwegian pronunciation.

There is also no known examples of the Russian pronunciation, where the letter h may be pronounced as /g/ (see gaf and gall).

Pronoun edit

han

  1. he

References edit

  • Ingvild Broch; Ernst H. Jahr (1984) Russenorsk: Et pidginspråk i Norge [Russenorsk: A pidgin language in Norway], 2 edition, Oslo: Novus Forlag, pages 113, 119

Samoan Plantation Pidgin edit

Etymology edit

From English hand.

Noun edit

han

  1. arm
  2. hand

Usage notes edit

Only used to refer to a human; for an animal, the equivalent parts are all labelled as lek.

References edit

  • Mosel, Ulrike (1980) Tolai and Tok Pisin: the influence of the substratum on the development of New Guinea Pidgin (Pacific Linguistics; Series B, no. 73)‎[2], Canberra: Australian National University, →ISBN
  • Peter, Mühlhäusler (1983), “Samoan Plantation Pidgin English and the origin of New Guinea Pidgin”, in Ellen Woolford and William Washabaugh, editors, The Social Context of Creolization, Ann Arbor: Karoma, pages 28-76

Serbo-Croatian edit

Etymology edit

From Ottoman Turkishخان(han), from Persianخان(xân, caravanserai).

Pronunciation edit

Noun edit

hȃn m (Cyrillic spelling ха̑н)

  1. inn

Declension edit

Spanish edit

Pronunciation edit

  • IPA(key): /ˈan/ [ˈãn]
  • Rhymes: -an
  • Syllabification: han

Verb edit

han

  1. third-person plural present indicative of haber

Swedish edit

Alternative forms edit

  • 'an (eye dialect)

Etymology edit

From Old Swedish han, from Old Norse hann, from Proto-Norse *hānaʀ.

Pronunciation edit

Pronoun edit

han

  1. he, the third person singular, masculine, nominative case.
    Han är mycket stilig
    He is very handsome
  2. (nonstandard in writing, common in speech) him
    Synonym: (standard) honom
    Jag såg han / Jag såg'an
    I saw him

Usage notes edit

See the usage notes for honom.

Declension edit

See also edit

  • hon (she)

References edit

Tetum edit

Etymology edit

From Proto-Malayo-Polynesian *kaən, compare Malay makan.

Verb edit

han

  1. to eat

Tok Pisin edit

Etymology edit

From English hand.

Noun edit

han

  1. hand
  2. arm
  3. foreleg (of an animal)
  4. wing (of a bird)
  5. branch (of a tree)
  6. branch (figurative)

Derived terms edit

References edit

  • Mosel, Ulrike (1980) Tolai and Tok Pisin: the influence of the substratum on the development of New Guinea Pidgin (Pacific Linguistics; Series B, no. 73)‎[3], Canberra: Australian National University, →ISBN
  • Peter, Mühlhäusler (1983), “Samoan Plantation Pidgin English and the origin of New Guinea Pidgin”, in Ellen Woolford and William Washabaugh, editors, The Social Context of Creolization, Ann Arbor: Karoma, pages 28-76

Turkish edit

Pronunciation edit

Etymology 1 edit

From Ottoman Turkishخان(han), probably of central Asian origin. Doublet of kağan and hakan.

Noun edit

han (definite accusative hanı, plural hanlar)

  1. khan

Etymology 2 edit

From Ottoman Turkishخان(han), from Persianخان(xân, caravanserai).

Noun edit

han (definite accusative hanı, plural hanlar)

  1. inn (for caravans)

Vietnamese edit

Pronunciation edit

Noun edit

(classifier cây) han (𧄊)

  1. Dendrocnide

Synonyms edit

Derived terms edit

Derived terms

Adjective edit

han (𨫪)

  1. appeared to start to rust
    chiếc nồi đồng han xanh
    rusty green bronze pot

Verb edit

han (𪡗, 𠻃)

  1. This term needs a translation to English. Please help out and add a translation, then remove the text {{rfdef}}.

Anagrams edit

Yoruba edit

Alternative forms edit

Etymology 1 edit

Compare with Ifè ŋà, Olukumi ghàn, Itsekiri ghàn and possibly Igala ñà, from Proto-Yoruba *ɣɪ̃ã̀, *ŋɪ̃ã̀ , from Proto-Edekiri *ɣɪ̃ã̀, *ŋɪ̃ã̀, ultimately from Proto-Yoruboid *ŋɪ̃ã̀.

Pronunciation edit

Verb edit

hàn

  1. to appear, show; to be visible
Derived terms edit

Etymology 2 edit

Pronunciation edit

Verb edit

hàn

  1. to scribble
Derived terms edit

Etymology 3 edit

Pronunciation edit

Verb edit

hàn

  1. (Igbomina) to pluck leaves from a plant
    Synonym:

Etymology 4 edit

Compare with Ifè ŋɔ́, Olukumi ghọn, Igala ñwọ̀, proposed to be derived from Proto-Yoruba *ɣɔ̃̀, *ŋɔ̃̀, from Proto-Edekiri *ɣɔ̃̀, *ŋɔ̃̀, ultimately from Proto-Yoruboid *ŋʷɔ̃̀, Proto-Yoruboid *wɔ̃̀. See Proto-Bantu *gon, Igbo gwọ, Urhobo ahọnre

Alternative forms edit

Pronunciation edit

Verb edit

hàn

  1. to snore
    Synonym: han-an-run
Derived terms edit

Etymology 5 edit

Pronunciation edit

Verb edit

han

  1. to scream loudly
    Synonym:

Etymology 6 edit

Pronunciation edit

Verb edit

hán

  1. (Igbomina) Alternative form of wọ́n (to catch something in the air)